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Photo App Bryxe Keeps The Moment In View (And Just Maybe Facebook In Its Crosshairs)

If there’s one state of mind that turns up repeatedly in successful entrepreneurs, it’s the mentality that: “Anything you can do, I can do better.”


Ideas come easily. Execution is hard. And the competition? There are only about 5 million project management platforms around, 2 billion photo sharing apps… OK, those numbers might be exaggerated, but you get the idea. You have to be brave and committed (I’d argue more so than you need to be innovative), if you’re going to win over the online crowd these days, because you can bet that anything worth doing has been tried before.


Take photo app newcomer Bryxe as an example. Nevermind that we have the likes of Facebook and Instagram already, Bryxe is going to make it easier than ever to share photos and to – pay attention, this is where they’ll set themselves apart from the existing megastars – stay in special moments.


Bryxe landing


Moments are fleeting. They’re not built to withstand the barrage of advertisements and videos and messages that interrupts the individual who wants to capture an event in its full, natural, unfolding glory. There’s still plenty of space for the app that keeps us focused squarely on the moment itself.


That’s why Bryxe is accessible via browser, on either mobile, tablet or desktop. It’s with you wherever you need it to be, as the picture-worthy moment calls for. No need for 10,000 editing tools to turn the view into something entirely different either – it’s your life after all, and amazing just the way it is!


No, instead of dazzling accessories, Bryxe allows all the people you share a photo with to see it as you intended. No people or details lopped off, nothing cropped oddly, resized or reformatted beyond recognition. Your landscapes and portraits show up just the same for everyone else as they did for you when you first took aim through the lens.


You decide if photos get shared publicly or with private friends and groups. Along with the pictures, add comments and titles – even additional files – that best narrate the story you have to tell with your pictures.


We’ve seen this before you might be inclined to think, but have we? Optimized for any size screen, accessible through your browser? Respecting the original format of photos? You tell me.


What I do know for sure is that it’s unwise to discount what seems familiar at first glance. There’s usually more to the story – and there’s no telling where persistence will take a company that’s just beginning. Take another look at Bryxe at This could be your last chance to say you saw them before the fame.


Photo Credits

Bryxe | View Apart/Shutterstock

Author : Roger Hollings

Born and bred in Maine, Roger is one of the longest-standing writers for A translator by trade, he is passionate about art in all its forms. He enjoys both classic and contemporary literature, nature photography and music from both sides of the Atlantic. Fascinated by technology from an early age, he has always explored the ways in which computers let people articulate their thoughts and communicate better with the world at large.

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