Most users won’t see the difference, but eagle-eyed shutterbugs will notice that their photos look a little different when looking at the auto option in the editing window. That’s because has added a new tool: auto white balance. It’s a subtle thing for sure, but an incorrect white balance can give your photos an unintended blue or yellow hue. As always, you don’t need to follow ’s suggestions, but I tested a few photos the results were pretty spot on. As seen in the above photo, the Auto button (in the right image) turned up the warmth on an overly blue photo.  And there may be more improvements on the way. Android lice conducted its customary teardown of the latest A found some things to note. The most major of the changes is the possible introduction of a long-awaited feature: archiving. esumably it would work much like Gmail’s archiving does, by taking the picture out of your main library but keeping it for later reference, acting as a way to clean up your photos without deleting a bunch of pictures you might want in the future. But in otos it would be even more useful, because our photo feed is a giant bucket of everything we’ve shot, whether or not they’re been filed away into albums. ile it’s unclear when archiving will make it into the main app, Android lice estimates that the feature is nearly complete could be added between updates via a server-side upgrade. The auto-white balance feature is live on the otos site rolling out to Android phones this week. also says an iOS update is on its way. The big picture: Truth be told, could probably rest on its laurels for the rest of 2017 not release a single update to otos, it would still reign supreme. Really, no other app comes close. But it’s great to see paying so much attention to the little things inside otos. Our smartphone cameras are the key to recording our lives, keeps making it easier to keep track of every moment.