Well waiting in anticipation for the upcoming announcement from Adobe today! Here are some quick notes of what I've heard about!
-Lightroom now come in Lightroom Classic and Lightroom CC Mobile, Adobe stated these features! "a cloud-centric photo service for editing, organizing, storing, and sharing photos – from anywhere". Lightroom Classic CC will have "For photographers who prefer a more traditional desktop-first workflow"
-Quick share in Photoshop
-In Lightroom, Speed, Speed and More Speed increases, as well as a new masking feature.
More to come!
The great folks at MacPhun Software have released the new version of there awesome their Editing software Aurora HDR! This software was co-developed with award-winning HDR Photographer Trey Ratcliff. This software is available for both Mac and PC and can work as a stand-alone application as well as a plugin to Lightroom or Photoshop.
Hi, everyone. Hope if you're a football fan your surviving watching your teams game this week. Last week we dove into starting steps with your new DSLR. Those included going out and shoot, Reading the manual and best ways to saw your images to your cards. So this week we're going to touch on further steps going forward.
Start out in manual mode,
Today's DSLR's, which are high-end computers are so smart that you can just be passive and let the camera do all the work for you. But switching to the other mode options, you see on that dial open up all sorts of possibilities you expand your creative process. Where I would start would be in manual mode, if you are stepping up from shooting with a compact camera or smartphone you most likely were not adjusting your aperture or shutter speed. Now the time to learn those aspects of your camera and photography. At first, this will seem daunting, as you'll be adjusting your settings for each shot, but keep at it. And do use the autofocus built into your camera. (Note, next time we'll talk about Aperture and Shutter Priority).
You've got a load of camera cards full of some great images you've taken, but if you don't file them on your computer correctly, this could lead to a mess down the road. I strongly suggest a file folder storage set-up. Main reason being is if you switch photo editing software down the road, it will not be a labor intensive task to move to another program! I currently use Adobe Lightroom; their are so many great programs out there now, so do your homework and see what features you want your program. Note: shortly I will have a short video training on setting up a file folder system, and also thoughts about some of the great photo software out there.
Learn your camera limits
When you acquire your new camera, the expectations are of course very high. Things you'll want to check is ISO-settings, or how your camera handles low light conditions. You want to take pictures in different light conditions with the different setting and see how your camera handles this. Other things would include auto-focus in low light conditions. And just how fast is your high-speed burst mode if you're looking to capture the action.
Protect Your Purchase
When you get home from the store or open that gift. Write down your camera serial number and put it somewhere safe. Also take 5 minutes and register online so you'll now if there is a recall or service required.
Till next time, Happy Clicking!
Hi All, thought I'd pass along some new release info. MacPhun software has updated its already fine software package of stand alone or plugin tools for photo editing. Some of my favorites in this software lineup include INTENSIFY Pro, Snapheal and Noiseless. You can check out info at: http://macphun.com/creativekit
In a retrospect, Abobe Max has release a short video, 25 years of Photoshop. Check bit out at: https://fstoppers.com/historical/adobe-max-time-travels-through-25-years-photoshop-92013
Till next time.
I'm a photographer who loves animal photography. Trying to capture that perfect moment is a passion of mine.