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Photo Stamp Remover 13.0 Giveaway
$49.99
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — Photo Stamp Remover 13.0

A photo correction utility that can remove unwanted objects from photographs.
$49.99 EXPIRED
User rating: 62 (84%) 12 (16%) 18 comments

Photo Stamp Remover 13.0 was available as a giveaway on July 19, 2022!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$59.00
free today
A collection of 500 professional stock photos!

Photo Stamp Remover is a photo correction utility that can remove watermarks, date stamps and other unwanted objects that appear on photographs. Offering a fully automatic process, the program uses an intelligent restoration technology to fill the selected area with the texture generated from the pixels around the selection, so that the defect blends into the rest of the image naturally.
What takes hours to correct using the clone tool, can be accomplished in a minute using Photo Stamp Remover.

Purchase an Unlimited personal license (with support and updates) at 50% discount!

System Requirements:

Windows 7/ 8/ 10/ 11

Publisher:

SoftOrbits

Homepage:

https://www.softorbits.net/watermark-remover/

File Size:

13 MB

Licence details:

6 month license

Price:

$49.99

GIVEAWAY download basket

Design illustrations and vector graphics, edit photos.
Access Photoshop, InDesign, Illustrator, and Acrobat software.
Import 3D objects and decide where to place them in the 3D model.
Correct lens flaws and edit your photos.

Comments on Photo Stamp Remover 13.0

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#7

For everyone, with Windows Paint you can also eliminate or camouflage many useless things!

Reply   |   Comment by John Dickens  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#6

All it does is clone a neighboring piece over the selected area. The result is far from perfect. But usable for people with no editing experience to plaster over a date stamp or something. So no need to get all "this software enables stealing of my intellectual property." No one is going to use the result for commercial purposes.

The real "watermark removers" are Photoshop and similar photo editors. And people willing to spend hours and hours of work. Which makes commercially no sense as it is cheaper to simply purchase a stock photo.

Also, if painters from Da Vinci to Vermeer had been so anal about 'intellectual property' we wouldn't have had all those amazing paintings. Art is for sharing. You can now thumb me down.

Reply   |   Comment by Richard  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#5

I wasn't too impressed at first when using the Marker tool to select the watermark, but the "Select Color" tool works very well. I used the "Inpainting" object removal mode and the outcome was much better than I ever thought it would be. I'm impressed.

Reply   |   Comment by Hapkidoist  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#4

There is two sides to every story. I can see protecting placing a watermark on a legal document such as birth/death certificate, copy of property ownership and similar but we have reached a point that a simple sunset picture or bees on flower gets a watermark as the individuals look at it as a world renowned masterpiece. Even NASA in most cases doesn't put a watermark on their pictures.

Reply   |   Comment by Thanx  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Thanx,

>"...a simple sunset picture or bees on flower gets a watermark as the individuals look at it as a world renowned masterpiece."
Professional photographers make a living selling their photographs to all types of media, but they are not claiming the photos are "a world-renowned masterpiece," merely and hopefully, a photo that may fit a need to illustrate an article (or other visual media). It is common for them to place a watermark on their photos because, with the advent of the Internet, it is too easy for crooks to "steal" their good work and claim it as their own. Without that watermark, the original photographer would not be able to "easily" prove it was their work. It is often provable by showing how the original was from a part of a film roll or as a digital image taken from a specific camera, and other circumstantial evidence. A watermark is like a lock; it can be broken ... its main purpose is to keep an honest person honest.

Successful photographers may use a service like Digimarc, which can hide the watermark, but any portion of the digital photo or even a printed version can be detected using special equipment or an app. The entire Internet is scanned (like search engines do) to locate images with their embedded watermark. If the image is not listed to be part of the domain in which it is found, the user of the service is alerted. Photo Stamp Remover cannot remove that type of watermark.

>"Even NASA in most cases doesn't put a watermark on their pictures."
NASA does not put a watermark on images because it is an agency of the U.S. government. NASA is funded by Congress, and the money comes from citizens of the U.S., and therefore U.S. citizens share in ownership. NASA images are not for free use to any country in the world of course. It is unlawful to place a watermark of any type on NASA images, ... or to take credit or claim ownership.

Reply   |   Comment by Gary  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#3

I don't plan to use it to remove a watermark. I have a spot on a video I made and I'm hoping this will at least make it less noticeable.

Reply   |   Comment by Dennis Comito  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-9)

Dennis Comito,

Hi,
Perhaps you would be better off waiting for a VIDEO stamp remover then.
Frame by Frame will take an age.

Reply   |   Comment by Terry I.  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

"I have a spot on a video I made and I'm hoping this will at least make it less noticeable."

Then you'd probably want to use another SoftOrbits app called Remove Logo Now - softorbits[.]net/remove-watermark-from-video/

While it is possible to convert a video to individual images, one for each frame, and then process them individually, it's not only a PITA but the results are often meh at best.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

Dennis Comito, Photo Stamp Remover not Video Stamp Remover so unless you are doing a frame grab of the video and plan to process that or plan to convert to individual frames and process them one at a time... your plans may be scuppered.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
#2

This is the very best of the inpaint type programs for removing things like power lines from photos. It is a lot easier to use than photoshop elements clone function.

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Woodley  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)
#1

The very next day after posting an app that adds watermarks, we get one that removes them. And don't tell me that it's just used for cleaning up noisy images. The first sentence in the description says it removes watermarks. I wonder what the companies that make this kind of software would say about an app that lets people steal their intellectual property. I bet they would be rather unhappy, yet they make it easy for people to steal copyrighted photos. I know this post won't get approved, but it still needs to be said.

Reply   |   Comment by Jeff  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+33)

Jeff, I agree with you in terms of things like that. I already wanted to give an opinion about things like that, but you were ahead of me!

Reply   |   Comment by John Dickens  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)

Jeff, it's because of software like this that I have to put more than one watermark, usually an obvious one and a less obvious one.

Reply   |   Comment by Rusty Knight  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Jeff, actually in terms of watermarks- too often are used by people that DON'T own a picture- like the vintage ones stolen by people. The pictures are copyright free. Occasionally some old ones- like Maxfield Parrish's works- are still owned by his family- but for the most part,... they are history now.

Reply   |   Comment by Martina Erskine  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

John Dickens,
I find it strange the marketing stresses that because this is the very best of the inpaint type programs for removing things like power lines from photos. It is a lot easier to use than photoshop elements clone function.

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Woodley  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

Jeff,

Surely this is just a quicker way to do what can be done in much of the photo manipulation software that is already freely available. (Photoscape? - Use clone feature)

Also if my experience is anything to go by, unless they have done something remarkable, the 'Removal' is not much more than smudging, still needing corrective software afterwards.

Reply   |   Comment by Terry I.  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

Terry I., Try it it works remarkably well.

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Woodley  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

"... they make it easy for people to steal copyrighted photos."

FWIW, cars with the doors locked still get broken into & stolen -- locks keep honest people honest. AFAIK most just limit the rez of watermarked photos they post online, e.g., the stock services, because that's about all they can do. That said, AI enlarging can sometimes work wonders. There's also Adobe's Digimarc [ helpx.adobe[.]com/photoshop/using/digimarc-copyright-protection.html ] & potentially CAI [ contentauthenticity[.]org/ ].

"... unless they have done something remarkable, the 'Removal' is not much more than smudging, still needing corrective software afterwards."

Much more than smudging, AFAIK it all started with Seam Carving & Retargeting [ wikipedia[.]org/wiki/Seam_carving ], around 2005 - 2007, where very basically parts of the image can be stretched or compressed with minimal visual impact. Nowadays it's still being refined, with some companies adding AI to the process. Whether or not further editing is needed depends mostly on the image & what you're trying to remove, though the software you use can have an effect. The most usual problems are caused by the software pulling in data from areas of the image that you don't want used.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  2 months ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)
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