Lightroom 4.0 Resources « Lightroom Journal blogs.adobe.com Lightroom Journal Tips and advice straight from the Lightroom team. HOME > Lightroom 4.0 Resources Lightroom 4.0 Resources Lightroom 4 is out and we’re compiling a list of online resources dedicated to educating photographers on Lightroom 4. 14 Responses to Lightroom 4.0 Resources By Sharad Mangalick Comments (14) Created March 6, 2012 Copyright © 2014 Adobe Systems Incorporated. How to Use Lightroom 5 On Location | The Complete Picture with Julieanne Kost Community Translation Your transcript request has been submitted. Adobe TV does its best to accommodate transcript requests. It can take a few weeks for the transcript to become available in the Community Translation Project, so keep checking back. Join the Community Translation Project Thanks for your interest in translating this episode! Please Confirm Your Interest Thanks for your interest in adding translations to this episode! An error occurred while processing your request. Another translator has already started to translate this episode. Thanks for Participating! This episode has been assigned to you and you can expect an e-mail shortly containing all the information you need to get started. About This Episode In this episode of The Complete Picture, Julieanne demonstrates how to create a “template” catalog on the computer that she uses on-location. By
Shoot for Success – Expose for Lightroom | X-Equals - image, workflow, technology, business Lightroom and Photoshop, along with the myriad of other photo editing tools at a photographer’s disposal, are all amazing tools. They allow us to manipulate our images in ways never before imaginable or extremely time consuming to perform. These applications allow us to take a good photo and create amazing art from it. However, these tools can only do so much. Photoshop is not a miracle worker, Lightroom cannot rescue every over or under exposed photo you may take. Sure, you may be able to salvage an errant image, making it useful, but rarely is the image ever as good as you visualized it with the camera in your hands. Many of us have become lackadaisical photographers; we let the camera do too much work for us. Our computer tools are only capable of so much, and all they can work with is the information that they are given. Oftentimes we find ourselves focusing on the computer side of our workflow. I myself have three distinct phases to my pre-processing workflow. Phase 2 – On the Shoot
Post-Processing Tips for Beginners Home / Post-Processing Tips for Beginners Post-Processing Tips for Beginners Comments are closed This page contains a collection of our articles on Post-Processing for Beginners. These beginner tips should hopefully help our readers to enhance their knowledge of photography and get the best out of their equipment. Please see our subscription page in order to subscribe to our website via email or RSS. Post-processing Tips for Beginners: Adobe Photoshop Lightroom Mastering Lightroom Series Software Reviews Other Lightroom Articles Adobe Photoshop Other Articles Related to Post-Processing Post-Processing Pains Share this article: Connect with Us Search Login Categories Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. Join 7,295 other subscribers Current Promotions Copyright © 2014 Photography Life Return to top of page
175+ Beautiful Photos of The U.S.A. - The Shutterstock Blog From Florida to Alaska, explore The United States of America with this week’s Around the World in a Lightbox. Here are some of our favorite images from the collection, to see the rest of Around the World: USA click here. Antelope Canyon, Arizona | Manamana New York City Skyscrapers, New York | Scott Norsworthy Aerial View of Golf Course, Florida | FloridaStock San Francisco Bridge, California | upthebanner Old Motel Sign on Route 66, Arizona | Andrey Bayda Bryce Canyon, Utah | Curtis Kautzer Alligator, Florida | FloridaStock Coney Island, New York | evantravels Cowboy | Sascha Burkard Classic American Car | Paul Matthew Photography Aspen Forest, Colorado | Alexey Stiop To view the entire Around the World in a Lightbox series, visit the links below:
Julieanne Kost. Senior Digital Imaging Evangelist, Adobe Systems, Inc. Adobe Lightroom tutorials. DeHaze in Photoshop CC 2015 and Lightroom CC In this short tip, Julieanne demonstrates how the new Dehaze control in Lightroom CC and Phtooshop CC 2015 can help dramatically improve an image by removing haze or, add artistic atmosphere by adding haze. What's New in Lightroom CC: Hidden Gems Discover new features and enhancements Lightroom CC including faster performance, improved local adjustment tools, HTML 5 compatible web galleries, and more! Quick Tip: Panorama Merge Learn how easy it is to stitch together multiple files into a panorama that has all of the editing flexibility of a raw file.
Mastering Lightroom: How To Use the Basic Panel Lightroom has many features that can easily confuse those who are new to it. While the program offers plenty of different editing opportunities, in order to achieve the best results and user experience, it is important to understand the very basics of Lightroom. In the series of upcoming short articles, I will try to explain each of the most important Panels in Lightroom, so that in the end, you will find it to be a simple, quick and easy to use software for your post-processing needs. Lets start with the Basic Panel. Where to Find It The Basic Panel can be found in the Develop Module right bellow the Histogram display at the top-right side of the screen. Tip – if you left-click the top of any Panel while holding down the Alt key (for Windows users) or the Option key (for Mac OS users), Lightroom will go into Solo Panel mode and only keep one Panel open at a given time (for example, if you had Tone Curve Panel open and then click on Detail Panel, the Tone Curve Panel will then close).
Where to Find Free Stock Photos Online: 29 Sites to Check Out Need images for your company website or blog--but can't afford (or don't want to afford) to pay for them? Chelsea Blacker, head of Client Delivery at digital marketing agency BlueGlass UK, put together the following list of websites that provide free images for commercial business use, which means an image is available through a Creative Commons (CC) license or is royalty-free. (For more on what those terms mean and to learn about restrictions on commercial use, check out the bottom of this post.) Some sites supply only Creative Commons or royalty-free images, while other sites offer a mix of images, some free for commercial use, some not. Here's Chelsea's list: General Free Image Websites Wikimedia.org. Flickr: With a wealth of images and a simple advanced search for CC images, Flickr is a go-to for tapping into millions of images. Morgue File: Some great images, but you must click on each image individually to determine if it's available under Creative Commons. Niche Photography
Lightroom Secrets La correction des objectifs Tuto 53 fig Intro Jusqu’à présent, les logiciels Adobe accusaient un certain retard en ce qui concerne la correction des défauts des objectifs. C’est aujourd’hui réparé grâce à l’arrivée d’un système de profils permettant de corriger automatiquement le vignetage, les aberrations chromatiques et la distorsion, tout en restant dans un flux de travail Raw complètement réversible. Les corrections peuvent être reprises manuellement, et l’utilisateur de Lightroom trouvera aussi un outil complet de transformation manuelle des perspectives. Les profils ne tiennent pas compte du modèle de boîtier, mais du format du capteur. D’autre part, les profils différent en fonction du type de fichier (Raw ou non-Raw). Tuto 53 fig 01 Pour appliquer une correction, il faut ouvrir l’image dans le module Développement > panneau Corrections de l’objectif et cliquer sur Activer les corrections de profil. Tuto 53 fig 02 Tuto 53 fig 03 Les corrections peuvent être affinées avec les 3 curseurs de la section Valeur.
Photo editor | BeFunky: Free Online Photo Editing and Collage Maker Understanding Sharping in Adobe Lightroom 3 Adobe Lightroom features a wealth of editing tools for the digital photographer, and for anyone concerned about optimizing their images output, understanding the sharpening options is one of the keys to making images sing. Just like many aspects of Lightroom’s RAW editing suite, the sharpening adjustments feature enough simplicity for set-it-and-forget-it batch processing while also giving the user the fine-tuning that allows individual images reach their full potential. Instead of multiple approaches to sharpening as you might kind in Photoshop, Adobe Photoshop Lightroom takes a different approach with four sliders you can use to optimize your images. Let’s take a look at sharpening a single image and how Lightroom’s Amount, Radius, Detail, and Masking sliders work. Amount Slider The Amount slider is straight forward, controlling the blunt amount of sharpening that’s applied to the image. Amount Preview: Radius Slider Radius Preview: Detail Slider Detail Preview: Masking Slider Masking Preview: