Lightroom develop module
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Are you looking for a quick and easy way to create time-lapse videos and already own Lightroom 3.0? Thanks to the hard work of Sean McCormack, your search is over. Being budget minded and already owning Lightroom, I came across Sean’s plugin and was pleasantly surprised at the price tag (free).
Seit fast drei Jahren bearbeite ich meine Bilder in Lightroom und die meiste Zeit davon ausschließlich in Lightroom, d.h. ich nutze nicht – wie viele andere – Photoshop, um den Bildern den letzten Schliff zu verleihen. Motivation Natürlich erkenne ich an, dass es viele Gründe gibt, Photoshop zu nutzen und manches, was ich im Folgenden beschreiben werde, ist schneller und möglicherweise auch besser in Photoshop umsetzbar.
We've been having a look at the new SpyderCube, recently announced at the PMA show. Exposure and white balance. Sorting exposure and white balance
Cropping and Rotating Images in Adobe Lightroom Even though everything in Lightroom is nondestructive, you aren't limited to just basic tonal corrections and contrast. While there are limits to what you can do, they lie far beyond just this. I've written already about sharpening in Lightroom, but you can also do such tasks as cropping an image or straightening a horizon. There are some great choices in how Adobe implemented this, but there are also some awkward ones.
Lightroom 3 Noise Reduction Modern digital cameras have much less of a problem with noise than models sold even a few years ago. But with a long enough exposure or high enough ISO all cameras will eventually succumb. Here's how to deal with digital noise in Adobe Lightroom. Up until the late beta releases of version 3, the tools available to deal with noise in Lightroom were limited indeed. Back in the days of Lightroom 2, it used to be necessary to open images in Photoshop to deal with noise reduction.
I am working on a Lightroom 3 training DVD, which I will be offering for sale, hopefully soon. The concept is a “Lightroom Workshop on DVD”. It is a series of many videos, several hours long in total, designed for beginning and intermediate Lightroom users. I cover just about everything I teach in my two-day Lightroom Fundamentals workshop. Since it has been a while since I have posted to this blog, I thought I would share with you one video from this series, on how to use Lightroom’s adjustment brush to make local changes to your images.
The HSL panel allows you to affect individual colors in your image. HSL stands for Hue, Saturation, and Luminance. You can use Hue to shift a color towards another color, for example, blue to purple or green. (Yes, you too can have purple skies!) Saturation is the intensity of color, so you can make your blues, for example, more rich or more faded out.
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Most of us know we can convert and image to black and white in Lightroom by simply pressing the letter V. However, for the exact same image, your version of Lightroom might give a very different result to my version of Lightroom. The explanation is that there are two settings available for black and white conversions in Lightroom. I’ll show you what these are, how to configure the one you want to use and how to quickly switch between them.
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Matt Kloskowksi travels the world teaching people how to integrate their photography and Lightroom. He writes a blog at LightroomKillerTips.com which features tips, tutorials, and weekly content about how to improve your Lightroom workflow. Sharpening is always a hot topic when it comes to working with Lightroom and Photoshop. We have sharpening sliders in the Detail panel in Lightroom and we also have sharpening controls when it comes to printing and even more sharpening in Photoshop. Which ones are you supposed to use and in what order?
Making the Split – Split Toning for the rest of us | X-Equals - image, workflow, technology, businessSplit Toning in Lightroom is quite simply a real-life lesson in simple complexity. The tools is five, simple sliders that together create an effect over an entire image.
It sits in the upper right hand corner of the Library and Develop Modules of Lightroom.
Everyone has encountered shots that have been over or under exposed before. Be it accidental or the result of bracketing, there are always a few less than ideal exposures in any project. Fixing each of the images can be time consuming, but if you leverage some tricks in Lightroom, you can speed up your workflow drastically.