DxO FilmPack is an awesome tool for creating a genuine film look, or simply crafting your own cool vintage/film-ish/not-digital look for your photos. Sending one photo at a time when you have dozens or even hundreds to process though sounds like no fun; fortunately DxO FilmPack has a great batch processing feature, which is handled just as easily as a single photo is from within Lightroom.
In my last post, I began a review of several of the local backup options that I have employed over recent recent years, starting with a simple external hard drive and moving onto Drobos. In this post, I’ll review two additional options I’ve explored and setup: Time Capsule and a Network-attached Storage (NAS) device (in this case, setup as a RAID array).
I have a project in Lightroom where I need to share some near-final images with someone else for retouching, and in figuring out most efficient way to handle this, realized a couple of pretty cool things about file management in Lightroom.
In part one of this two-part series, we explore various options available for local backup. Backing up is a critical – not optional – part of your photo storage strategy, and here we’ll cover the options from the most basic to the more complex.
Dawn or dusk is the best time to shoot cityscapes, but the best natural light and the best city lights don't happen at the same time. You can make your cityscapes pop though when you blend several shots of the same scene together.
This is a simple test of how DxO OpticsPro 10 and its new DxO ClearView tool fares with a very hazy image, and a comparison to assess how best to achieve equivalent or similar anti-haze results with each of each of Aperture, Lightroom and Capture One Pro.
Adobe Lightroom CC (no longer Adobe Photoshop Lightroom) is available for download, and my favorite new features are tiny ones… but they bring the file organization workflow just a little closer to what we had in Aperture.