Most mobile editors are good as long as it comes to processing photos taken with a smartphone or tablet. At the same time, the pictures taken with a DSLR camera still want to be brought to perfection – which means, using desktop Lightroom and Photoshop. Or rather, it was exactly like that until the moment when Adobe announced that mobile Lightroom supports RAW files. In addition to this important feature, the Lightroom for iPhone originally contained most of the functions available in the desktop version. The first thing to do after opening the app is to enter your Creative Cloud account details. Unfortunately, some features require you to subscribe to a package consisting of desktop Photoshop CC, as well as desktop, mobile and browser Lightroom. These include the same support for RAW files and the Local Adjust tool – but more on that later. During the first 30 days, you will have access to all the functionality without restrictions. So, we entered the data and select the source of the photo: one of the projects from other editors with support for Creative Cloud or a photo from the Camera Roll. I chose the latter. What is noteworthy is that if you turn the open image to the side, the next photo from the library Lightroom will open: thus, you do not need to save, exit the project, open another and work with it if you suddenly have a brilliant idea, how to make it even better. In the meantime, the image has opened, and we have four tabs: crop, presets, editing and local editing. I chose crop and allowed Lightroom to automatically straighten the image – I liked the result, leave it. Manually, here you can play with the aspect ratio, rotate the photo, reflect horizontally and vertically – in general, everything you need. The Precets tab contains filters grouped by the main parameter with which they work: Color, B / W, Details, Effects, etc. Each category contains several filters – from purely cosmetic to exotic and far from realism. A huge stone in the adobe garden: the application does not allow you to edit the strength of the filter! That is, either leave the “default” or choose another. Disorder. Go to the Edit section. Here it is more interesting: a huge number of sliders fit in one tab – from vignette to lens correction and Dehaze, a tool that removes haze from an image. Here, of course, the presence of curves pleases. More and more standard tools are in place: exposure, saturation, highlights, shadows and whatever your heart desires. Here is another rare guest of mobile editors: white balance. You can set it yourself, trust the automation, or bring the eyedropper to the white object in the image. The last tab, Local Adjust, lets you play with colors in a specific area of the image that you define with three lines. For example, let's make a piece of watermelon on the right a little brighter and more illuminated – the photo immediately became more juicy. After all the changes are made, you can copy the settings used to apply them to the next image – ideal for processing multiple photos from the same series. First select Copy Settings, specify the desired settings, go to the next image and click Paste Settings. Voila! Photo edited in seconds. In general, the application is interesting precisely because of its paid functions. If you are interested in photo editing, I advise you to use the trial period to get acquainted with a really high-quality and, I'm not afraid of the word, a professional graphic editor.