> I saw this on dev.to, loved it so much I downloaded it.
Whoa, that is not how this works. The big thing about Unsplash is the license guarantee. If this is just random images you found elsewhere, then this is just Google Images or imgur. This is not a site of vetted stock images.
Just to amplify this: Every company I've ever worked for is pro-creator and anti-risk, so the provenance and license for all content must be front and center.
How strong is the guarantee? What happens if someone uploads an infringing photo or one without model release to Unsplash then you use it and get sued?
It's a great service but how careful do you need to be with caveats like this compared to other sources?
What is the main competitive advantage to Unsplash? Unsplash has many thousands of images. Does this have more? Are they higher quality? (From the looks on the homepage they look of poorer quality) Follow-up, is there anything you're doing different than any other stock site?
Stock sites are a boring business because there is often little innovation. Don't get me wrong, they can be very profitable but nonetheless boring. Unsplash I believe was successful in part due to the CC license and offering an API to get images quick. I'm not seeing as much on Lensflare.
I think it would be a good idea to go on unsplash and look at all the labels they are using. For example "Picture of the day".
Also, when I click on an image, the details pane is pretty small. On unsplash I can see the full-size image, on lensflare I have to manually do RMB->View Image.
It is also not clear to me what the check-mark means when I click on an image in the "card preview".
e: Also, the big hero-images behind the search box seem to be jumping. Just go to  and press P-UP and P-DOWN a few times.
Furthermore, why is the hero-image generic? A picture of the sea? doesn't exactly spell animals to me.
I refreshed a few times and suddenly the sea was replaced by a polar scene:
This was the first image I found that I liked on this site.