In this video tutorial, we will show you all how to fix the Lightroom 5 Beta crash bug causing it to crash when loading the program.
How to Create a Web-Sized Image Export Preset in Lightroom 4 – From the Workflow System Workshop on DVD
Depending on the intended use, there are a variety of ways to export our images out of Lightroom 4. In this tutorial, we will prepare our images to be exported as web-sized images. We will also demonstrate how to create a Web-Sized Image Export Preset in Lightroom 4. It is a good idea to first go through the “Creating a Print-Sized Image Export Preset in Lightroom 4” tutorial, as we will be basing the Web-Sized Export Preset off of the Print-Sized Export Preset previously created.
2 Reasons to Choose DSLRs with Faster Frame Rates for HDR Photography – From the HDR Photography Workshop Series
In a previous article, we discussed the difference between ghosting and motion blur in HDR photography. In this article, we will discuss how a DSLR with a faster frame rate can significantly help reduce ghosting in your HDR images. In addition, a DSLR with a faster frame rate is also incredibly useful in scenes where you cannot use a tripod. The frame rate of your DSLR will have an overall impact on your HDR images. If you are serious about HDR photography and are looking to buy or upgrade to a new DSLR, these 2 reasons should be taken into consideration when purchasing a new DSLR.
How to Create a Print-Sized Image Export Preset in Lightroom 4 – From the Workflow System Workshop on DVD
In this article and video tutorial from the Lightroom 4 Workflow System Workshop, we will be teaching you how to setup and export for printing. We are also going to setup a Print Export Preset to remember all of our settings for future use.
In this video, we will demonstrate how to upgrade your hard drive and RAM in the Asus G75VW. One of the major benefits of the Asus “Republic of Gamers” line of machines is that they are very, very easy to upgrade.
Motion Blur vs. Ghosting: The Difference between These 2 Artifacts – From the HDR Photography Workshop Series
In HDR photography, we are usually taking bracketed sequences to create the final HDR image. Since bracketing involves multiple consecutive shots, any moving objects in your scene will be moving across each bracketed image, a common artifact in HDR photography known as ghosting. Do not confuse ghosting with motion blur as motion blur and ghosting are two different artifacts created by two different pieces of the overall HDR process. In this article, we will explain the difference is between motion blur and ghosting in HDR photography.
Creating Split-Toned Images with the Split Toning Panel in Lightroom 4 – From the Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD
In this video from our Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD, we will explain what Split Toning is and how to use the Split Toning Panel in Lightroom 4 to create split-toned images. In addition, we will show you how to create the common Split Toning effect, known as Sepia, to our images. Using the Split Toning Panel gives us a lot of creative options because the additional color to the highlights and shadows can create different effects to our images. Split Toning will also add tones to the highlights and shadows in black and white images.
Reasons Why You Should Shoot HDR Images at the Lowest Native ISO Setting – From the HDR Photography Workshop Series
In previous tutorials, we discussed what the optimal shutter speed and aperture setting should be when we are shooting HDR photography. Now, we are going to discuss the optimal ISO setting. In HDR photography, we are combing multiple exposures to create one final HDR image. This process of combining exposures automatically creates certain challenges, one being the overall grain in the final HDR image. When you shoot at your camera’s lowest native ISO, you will still see a little bit of grain in your images. Because of this, always keep your ISO at the lowest native ISO on your camera whenever possible. For Canon users, the lowest native ISO is 100. For Nikon users, the lowest native ISO is around 160. In this article, we will discuss reasons why the optimal ISO setting in HDR photography is the lowest native ISO on your camera. In addition, we will also explain what native ISO means.
How to Rename Images and Create Filename Presets in Lightroom 4 – From the Workflow System Workshop on DVD
In this step-by-step tutorial, we will show you how to rename images and how to create a filename preset in Lightroom 4. We recommend that you rename the images you want to export so that you do not have to rename them during the export process. The images we want to export and deliver will also be renamed differently than the images that we will not deliver from our catalog. In this tutorial, we will go over the specific naming system that we use at Lin & Jirsa Photography. This naming system tells us important information about our images, such as the type of photography and the location of the shoot.
5 Different Syncing Methods to Cut Down Workflow in Lightroom 4 – From the Workflow System Workshop on DVD
When you are editing a group of photos from the same scene, it is a good idea to sync develop settings from one image to the rest of the images in the group. By doing so, this will cut down your workflow significantly. In this tutorial, we will go over 5 different syncing methods that can save you a lot of time in post production. We will also discuss when to use each syncing method in certain situations.
Understanding Each Section in the HSL/Color/B&W Panel in Lightroom 4 – From the Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD
In this video from our Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD, we will discuss the HSL/Color/B&W Panel in Lightroom 4 in complete detail. The HSL/Color/B&W Panel is unique from all of the other panels in Lightroom 4 because there are 3 sections within this panel that you can work in to adjust your images. In the HSL section, you can adjust the Hues, Saturation and Luminance of the image, hence the name HSL. The HSL section is almost identical to the Color section of the panel except the Color section displays a different layout than the HSL section. Lastly, the B&W section in the HSL/Color/B&W Panel stands for “black and white,” where you can adjust the luminance of the colors in black and white. In this article, we will discuss how to make adjustments in each of these sections as well as explain how these adjustments affect your images overall.
Making Adjustments with the Tone Curve in the Tone Curve Panel in Lightroom 4 – From the Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD
In this video from our Lightroom 4 A to Z Workshop on DVD, we will go over how to make adjustments with the Tone Curve in the Tone Curve Panel in Lightroom 4. The Tone Curve allows us to have a little more control when editing our images. In addition, we will go over how to adjust the different channels in the Tone Curve Panel, a feature that was not available in Lightroom 3. We will also show you how to create vintage effects in your images with the different channels in the Tone Curve Panel.