Photoforward

Tech Tuesday: 4ormat Integrates Blogging into Portfolio Design

By // May 13, 2014 // Posted in Tech Tuesday

If you’ve been searching for a seamless way to integrate your blog into your online portfolio, Toronto-based online portfolio website 4ormat.com just released a new suite of blogging tools designed specifically for photographers and artists.

blogs
With these new features, 4ormat allows you to “manage both your portfolio and blog at the same time” with easy-to-use settings and design. According to the website, you can now “quickly edit and organize your blog posts in real-time and immediately view changes.”

As with its already-established portfolio site, 4ormat offers drag and drop, new free themes each month with advanced HTML, CSS and Javascript customization features. Images and galleries can be password-protected for your clients, and you can use your own domain name, so transitions should be seamless. With unlimited bandwidth, 4ormat supports full resolution images, HD video, plus optimizing for iOS and Android. On the business side, integrated SEO helps bring more viewers to your site and 4ormat also provides Google analytics statistical support.

900x500

Three plans are available: Basic for $6.99/month, Pro for $12.99/month and Agency for $24.99/month. All provide the same features and services different only in the number of pages, images and videos allowed. A 14-day free trial is available and, if you sign up for a year, you’ll get two months free. To see how other photographers are using 4ormat, visit street photographer Naska Demiemi’s blog.

4ormat also publishes a cool, online magazine targeting the creative community offering some interesting articles and interviews. Check it out here.

Share This Article:

Theano Nikitas

Theano Nikitas

Theano Nikitas, a full-time freelance writer and photographer, has been writing about photography for 18 years. Although she loves digital, Theano still has a darkroom and a fridge filled with film thanks to her long-time passion for alternative processes and toy cameras.

Previously from Theano Nikitas:

Comments are closed.