BatchPhoto can help you modify pictures in many ways. Of course, there are many applications available to do this, but the difference is that BatchPhoto can save much of your precious time by processing a list of photos in a single operation. Fortunately, the application supports multiple input and output image formats.
Using BatchPhoto requires practically no special expertise because the whole workflow has been designed to follow four main steps: selection of the source images, editing, setup and processing. Luckily, you can add complete folders as well as individual images. Importantly, the program supports the drag-and-drop option. The editing process lets you add a series of filters, although many of them are not proper filters but operations. Examples of operations are annotation adding or performing such transformations as autorotate, autocrop and resizing. Besides, the application allows touch-up corrections as autocontrast, autogamma, autolevels, autobright and noise reduction. There are also a few decorative filters, including vintage frame, raise, grunge frame, etc. And last but not least, the program supports multiple Fx filters, like wave, blur, emboss and solarize, among many others. It is a good thing that you can create new presets and save them for later use. In the setup process, you can choose an output format and a location. Happily, the tool allows you to save the results as a single multipage document, though logically this can only be done if you use those formats that allow it, namely PDF, TIFF and GIF.
In general, BatchPhoto is not among those tools that everyone absolutely needs to have, and it becomes even less necessary if you have already spent some money on any of the available graphical design suites. It doesn’t even support any super special effect. However, as I stated before, its main advantage over other tools is that it allows batch photo processing.