Instagram and Facebook: Filtered or unfiltered?

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If you use Facebook but haven’t yet joined the 35 million-odd ranks of Instagram users then you may be in for a rough time. Instagram has passed into the arms of Facebook, meaning that there will likely soon be a host of new filters available for Facebook image posts. Whether Facebook opts to keep the Instagram-created names of these effects or not, they will likely remain unchanged on a purely visual level. But how will you tell your sepia from your high-contrast without any Instagram experience?

The Atlantic has compiled a guide to Instagram’s filters that will be supremely useful when the time comes to decipher what on earth those new image options on Facebook are. How you choose to use these options, when they become available, is up to you.

Normal
Effect: Also known as “no filter” (or, more popularly, #nofilter), this is Instagram at its purest: filter-free

X-Pro II
Effect: Warm, saturated tones with an emphasis on aquas and greens

Earlybird
Effect: Faded, blurred colors, with an emphasis on yellow and beige

Lomo-fi
Effect: Dreamy, ever-so-slightly blurry, with saturated yellows and greens

Sutro
Effect: Sepia-like, with an emphasis on purples and browns

Toaster
Effect: High exposure, with corner vignetting

Brannan
Effect: Low-key, with an emphasis on grays and greens

Valencia
Effect: True-to-life contrast, with slightly gray and brown overtones

Inkwell
Effect: Black-and-white, high-contrast

Walden
Effect: Washed-out color with bluish overtones

Hefe
Effect: Fuzziness, with an emphasis on yellow and golden tones

Nashville
Effect: Sharp images with a magenta-meets-purple tint, framed by a distinctive film-strip-esque border

1977
Effect: Gloria Gaynor-level ’70s flair

Lord Kelvin
Effect: Super-saturated, supremely retro photos with a distinctive scratchy border

Source: The Atlantic

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