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Julieanne Kost. Senior Digital Imaging Evangelist, Adobe Systems, Inc. Adobe Lightroom tutorials.

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. Related:  LightroomCollage

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. 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. “Fix it in post” is one of those cliché statements that many often use Phase 1 – Camera Preparation Set your camera to RAW mode – You are using Lightroom, right? Michael W.

Photographer's toolbox - your source for Lightroom Plugins and Web Engines The Russell Brown Show - Advanced Masking with Photoshop CS5 Share this Episode Autoplay End of Video Show End Screen Default Quality Adjust your embed size below, then copy and paste the embed code above. Community Translation Your transcript request has been submitted. Adobe TV does its best to accommodate transcript requests. 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, Russell Brown demonstrates advanced masking techniques in Photoshop CS5 that will help you get great results from seemingly impossible images. Presented By Runtime : 00:12:31 Added : 06/10/2010 About this show The Russell Brown Show

Charly F1: Auto a control remoto bluetooth con Arduino, Avr y VBasic | Charly Labs El Charly F1, el autito a control remoto de Charly Labs. *Para una nueva versión de este proyecto haz click aquí Siempre me preguntan ¿que es arduino? ¿que es un microcontrolador? ¿para que sirven?, bueno acá les dejo una pequeña demostración de lo que se puede hacer con ellos. El auto utiliza 1 servomotor y 1 motor DC los cuales son controlados por 1 microcontrolador atmega 328p y un atmega 168, los cuales a su vez reciben instrucciones via bluetooth desde un computador, gracias a una interfaz gráfica creada con visual studio 2010. Este proyecto lo hice en el marco de un curso de microcontroladores de mi universidad, y como requisito del curso era necesario que el proyecto utilizara 2 microcontroladores, de ahí la razón de usar 2 micros. Circuito Protoboard Programar un atmega con el IDE de Arduino Para poder programar los microcontroladores directamente desde el IDE de arduino y usando “lenguaje arduino”, fue necesario agregar como “Board” el atmega328p y el atmega168: Programa de control

Catalogs – Working with Managed or Referenced Image Files | The Image Quality Professor's Blog In last week’s tip, I talked about the different ways of storing images in Capture One Pro 7 with either Sessions or Catalogs and the advantages of both. This week, I will concentrate fully on Catalogs and the two different methods of storing images. These are: Fully Managed Image Files (inside Catalog)Referenced Image Files (current location) Managed files are images that are stored inside the Catalog file. When you create a new and empty Catalog in Capture One Pro 7, regardless of whether you choose to have Managed or Referenced images, a Catalog file must be created. Choosing ‘New Catalog’ in the file menu of Capture One Pro 7 will open this dialogue: Here, you can choose a name for the Catalog and where it should be stored. The Catalog file is essentially the database for your image collection. Opening a Catalog in Capture One Pro 7 is easy – just double-click on it. Importing into the Catalog. For your Catalog to recognize an image, it must be imported into it, via the Import dialog.

Kelby TV Lightroom Killer Tips Kelby TV - Online Shows for Creative Professionals. The Previous Button and What It Does April 29, 2013 Lightroom Killer Tips Latest Update: APRIL 29, 2013 The Previous Button and What It Does Get your weekly dose of the coolest Adobe® Lightroom tutorials, tips, time-saving shortcuts, photographic inspiration, and undocumented tricks. Subscribe to RSS Open in iTunes show sponsors Lightroom Killer Tips Episodes (View All) View All © 2014 Kelby Media Group Terms of Use - Privacy PolicyAdobe and Photoshop are either trademarks or registered trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated

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. You may also like - Day 13 of "Lightroom Only" Month (A Cloudy Day) Lightroom Presets - Focal Point for Portraits and Landscapes Presets - Landscape Graduated Filters Author: Matt K Matt is a full time Education Director for the NAPP and Kelby Training. Share This Post On 12 Comments Jan September 20, 2013 Neat trick, thanks Mat! Trackbacks/Pingbacks Graduated Filter – Matt’s tip | - [...] Submit a Comment Your email address will not be published. You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""><abbr title=""><acronym title=""><b><blockquote cite=""><cite><code><del datetime=""><em><i><q cite=""><strike><strong> Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Notify me of new posts by email. Search

The Complete Picture with Julieanne Kost - Enhancing Light Community Translation Episode available in 0 languages Available Translations: Join the Community Translation Project Thanks for your interest in translating this episode! To get started, please join the Community Translation Project. 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 what you can do in Lightroom’s Develop module to enhance your photographs using color and tonality to change the mood and atmosphere of an image . Presented By

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