It has a “Whisper Mode” that makes photos disappear as soon as they’re seen.When a screenshot is detected, it blurs the name of the sender (which isn’t *super* helpful, but provides at least one line of defense).That number may even be higher now, as the study came out just as Snapchat, then an ephemeral multimedia messaging platform built around disappearing photos and video, was taking off. If you want to send a nude (and have a willing participant), then send a nude. The only way to truly control your nude distribution is to do it yourself. If you decide to send nudes, you assume the risk of those nudes ending up in a public forum, and should prepare yourself for the worst case scenario — but you can significantly lower that risk by following this guide to best practices for ~sensual~ electronic communication.
Open the image in the Preview app If you use Flickr, Google Photos, or i Cloud Photo Library, prevent those services from auto-syncing your photo library before taking your nudes. Additionally, if you use Whats App and have opted to backup chats to i Cloud or Google Drive, sent images will remain in the cloud, even after you’ve deleted the individual message from your phone.
It has some anti-screenshot measures that make it hard to capture the screen without the assistance of another person.
You can set your photo to expire, and add different levels of security to it, like requiring the recipient to tap two circles repeatedly to view the photo for short bursts of time, line the phone up to their face, and keep the phone very still.
Bleep (free, i OS and Android) is an app that’s ideal for people who want their images to self-destruct after they’re received.
It’s made by the filesharing company Bit Torrent, uses peer-to-peer communication, and doesn’t store messages on the cloud.