That explains why Apple includes built-in screen capture hotkeys, and gives Mac users Grab, the little app that captures screen sections if you can’t remember the hotkey combos. Beyond that are a dozen or two screen capture apps that range in price from free to a few dollars. Allow me to Think Different™ today and look at the other end of the scale; the Rolls Royce of Mac screen capture tools.
LittleSnapper is made for the creative Mac user to manage a design scrapbook (as opposed to a portfolio of design).
All those little graphic snippets that you love to capture and store, or annotate and share, have a home in Little Snapper. It captures web pages and all the graphics embedded in the page (even the parts of the page that extend below the bottom of the Mac’s screen).
This handy app also captures the Mac’s entire screen and store all the pieces in a library. The built-in browser also lets you capture web page elements for future use.
Graphic elements get stored according to type, and you can apply tags to each element for easier, faster searching. Each element can also receive non-destructive annotations, and you can share graphics via Flickr or to a remote site via SFTP (all built-in, ready to use).
Preferences are extensive so you can configure LittleSnapper to fit your own work flow.
Every graphic designer, every web designer, and those of us who collect Mac tools for fun but not profit, can find something useful in LittleSnapper. It’s a professional tool, and comes with a professional price tag, but there’s nothing else quite like it among Mac apps.