Impressive work. But there are nits that are easy to fix
1\ All webpages have a loading indicator and take 6.3 seconds to load on fast desktop (per chrome dev tools).
Not sure if you just wanted to be cute or is it because you think it’s necessary but no software marketing website shouldn’t make the user wait seconds to display useful information.
Your no 1 client is Google’s spider. He likes his pages fast, with meaningful text.
In the worst case cutesy loader animations, unnecessarily dynamic text etc. can prevent your site from indexing.
A page should load in under a second. This is a perf report for your page. https://www.webpagetest.org/result/180528_YH_089ee875bdfd1d15fa183bf598c97457/
It’s fine to add cutesy animation here and there but remove the in-your-face “revealing my page on startup” animation.
2\ Optimize your pages, especially your pngs. https://phot-awe.com/features/ loads 17 MB, of which 6.5 MB is a GIANT, unoptimized png. Make them of reasonable size and run through optipng.
According to https://webspeedtest.cloudinary.com/results/180528_YH_089ee875bdfd1d15fa183bf598c97457 you could reduce the size by 98% by reducing sizes, using the best format and optimizing.
3\ https://phot-awe.com/features/ looks empty on load.
Again, it’s the “cutesy animation syndrome”. The screenshots “animate in” on scroll but on initial load the page just looks broken.
4\ Keyword SEO 101
I doesn’t look like you’ve picked keywords you want to rank high in Google and did something to help with that.
Most of what I wrote in Ideas to increase license sales applies to your website.
5\ Online services support.
I would think that in this day most people with lots of photos keep then on Flickr/smugmug/Google Photos/Facebook/iCloud.
Consequently I would expect direct support for them would be desired feature. Based on docs there’s nothing of such kind.
Final advice: apps for end users are hard. This is Picasa, which I used many years ago but only because it was free.
Clearly you can write high quality software.
Write something related to jobs, not hobbies.
It’s much easier for someone to justify spending $80 on a tool that helps them do their job (expense accounts!) than to justify spending $20 on photo organizer.
I’m certain that if you’ve spent similar amount of time on a good git client (my favorite example), you would be making good money from it.