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LR/Enfuse - Blend Multiple Exposures Together in Adobe Lightroom

LR/Enfuse - Blend Multiple Exposures Together in Adobe Lightroom
LR/Enfuse is a Lightroom plugin that allows you to blend multiple exposures together directly from within Lightroom by using the open source Enfuse application. With LR/Enfuse you can: Blend images of different exposures together in order to create a natural looking image with a greater dynamic range. Blend a series of images where the focus point is difference in order to create an image with a greater depth of field - this is a common approach when creating a macro image. Blend a series of images for night photography image stacking in order to create an image with a longer exposure than is possible with a single frame. Images with long star trails require very long exposures, however the ambient light of a scene is often intense enough to limit the exposure to something much shorter. With LR/Enfuse, simply select the images that need blending together and choose "Blend exposures using LR/Enfuse..." from the 'Plug-in Extras' menu. LR/Enfuse on the web Interior Example Landscape Example


10 Quick and Easy Lightroom Tricks Every User Should Know Phototuts+ author Ivaylo Gerchev recently published a series of in-depth tutorials aimed at taking you from beginner to pro in Lightroom in only one week. Today we're following that up with a few quick and easy Lightroom tricks that you can quickly add to your workflow whether you're just picking up the app or have been using it for years. The tips and tricks below will help you accomplish everything from navigating around the app better to smoothing out skin wrinkles. If you've been using Photoshop for a few years, then you know very well that there are two or more ways to go about nearly every task. The app is so incredibly huge and powerful that your workflow has a wide range of flexibility. The result is that no two Photoshoppers work quite the same way.

How to Pre-Visualize like Ansel Adams - The concept of previsualization in photography is where the photographer can see the final print before the image has been captured. Ansel Adams dedicates the beginning of his first book to previsualization, and is often quoted as saying “Visualization is the single most important factor in photography”. Understanding then the significance of this approach is of high value for photographers of all kinds, as it has the potential to unlock greater creative vision, and give greater control (and predictability) over the print process. The writing of Ansel Adams is often times a bit abstract for the layman, if not highly complex. I have attempted to consolidate some of his thoughts on previsualization, and I hope to explain in plain english how you can incorporate his ideas into practical terms.

Lightroom Video: The Ultimate Trick for Working With Skies Lightroom Video: The Ultimate Trick for Working With Skies Home » Lightroom Videos » Lightroom Video: The Ultimate Trick for Working With Skies Posted By Matt K on Sep 20, 2013 | 12 comments One of Lightroom’s best features for working with skies in your photos is the Graduated Filter. High Dynamic Range Software and Techniques Digital cameras have a come a long way in the past ten years, and now a RAW file from a full frame camera can have a 12 stop exposure range. (Though it is in reality actually rather more difficult to extract the full range). There are many situations when this will not be enough, resulting in blown highlights and shadows dominated by noise.

Camera Settings for Shooting Quality HDR Brackets While processing and organizing your HDR brackets are important topics, all of our hard work in those areas won’t matter much if we don’t take the best shots possible in the field. In this article I’m going to discuss the camera settings that will help you do just that. Capturing your brackets in RAW mode will give you the most flexibility during post processing. 50 Extremely Helpful Lightroom Tutorials for Develop Module 50 Extremely Helpful Lightroom Tutorials Covering the Develop Module by Marc Andre · June 11, 2015 Share on Pinterest LR/Enfuse for InteriorsPhotographer's Toolbox You may have seen the me mention this photo in a previous post. The shot is taken using ambient light only, and yet everything is well exposed from the forground table right through to the back of the room. Normally we would expect most of the room to fall into shadow due to the high constrast difference between the window-lit table and the shaded corridor; so how was this avoided? Well, it was easy actually.

6 of Lightroom's Hidden Treasures A Post By: Navan Viswa Lightroom is very popular for post-processing lately. In this article I will go over a few of Lightroom’s hidden treasures. See if you use these, or maybe you have some others you can share with us in the comments section. 1. Virtual Copy Using Lightroom Brushes to Soften Skin One really powerful part of Lightroom is the brushes feature. Brushes give you the ability to effect only a part of the image by brushing on a mask that you can apply effects to. This is just like creating masks in Photoshop. There are tons of uses for brushes in lightroom from dodging and burning to local color adjustments. Today I am going to talk about using Lightroom Brushes to Soften Skin.

HDR One - Online Photography Magazine A photograph represents an artist’s vision. The vision of HDR photography is often associated with highly saturated and unrealistically texturised images. I like to think of HDR in more literal terms. ‘High Dynamic Range’ is a term for a technique which is used to overcome the current dynamic range limitations of modern DSLR sensors. By using these techniques, detail can be captured from highlights and shadows which would otherwise be impossible from one exposure. 30 Lightroom+Photoshop Videos. 30 Lightroom+Photoshop Videos. Scroll down for details and reviews : To subscribe to this yearly video subscription of 20 videos per year, with a further 10 videos in the hall of fame giving you access to 30 videos. ADD TO CART, then click VIEW CART at the top of the page to complete the purchase.

Advanced Concepts DSC-F717 The spot meter: This little gem allows you to determine the brightness of a small circular area the diameter of the cross hairs. However it does not tell you what exposure you need to use, the reading must be interpreted by the photographer. The meter will tell you how close to "middle toned" the area under the cross hairs is. If you aim the cross hairs at a gray card (which is exactly middle toned) the meter should read "0EV" letting you know that the spot meter believes it sees something that is middle toned. If you are aimed at a gray card, and the meter does not read 0EV, you need to adjust the exposure until the meter reading does say 0EV.

The Ultimate Lightroom Keyboard Shortcut Tool Over on GitHub (a popular place for sharing code, and projects), just posted a web-based Lightroom Shortcut app. I have to say it’s pretty cool as a learning tool. Basically, you can load up any module in Lightroom, set your keyboard style (Mac, PC), and it’ll show you exactly what keys are used for each feature. Plus, it even has a Search feature at the bottom which works really well. I typed in the word “Pick” and it came up with any place the word “pick” was used as a shortcut in Lightroom. Heck, I even learned a keyboard shortcut I didn’t know while doing it.