If you’re using Mylio, and shooting with a camera that doesn’t yet have RAW support, there’s a simple workaround! This post includes a bunch of workflow tips as well, and worth checking out even if your camera is fully supported by mylio today.
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.
Landscape scenes can look even more beautiful with a long exposure. However, a long exposure can blur subjects and elements we want to remain sharp. With a little forethought in the field, and a touch of post processing magic, you can get the best of both worlds.