Posts Tagged ‘TIFF’
Color Management is the science of getting the colors you want in your photographs – consistently. And in my workshops I hear all too often that people are disappointed because the colors they get in their prints are not what they saw on their monitors. They often go to a lot of work preparing an image and when they print it it’s as if all that work was a waste of time.
Color Management is indeed a science and can be very complicated and technical. But getting the same colors on the print that you see on your monitor is essential if you are to have control over the creative process. For that, color management is the key and in these series of articles I’m trying to break it down to make it more understandable and accessible for all of us.
In the previous two articles I presented the concept of a color space and what happens behind the scenes when you move the image from the camera to your computer. See Color Management Made Simple – Color Space and Color Management Made Simple – From Camera to Computer. In this article I’ll be covering the all important aspect of getting your prints to look like what you see on your monitor; that is, from Computer to Print.
Continue reading “Color Management Made Simple – From Computer to Print” »
Tags: Adobe, Adobe Camera Raw, AdobeRGB, Aperture, cmm, color management, color matching module, color space, Color System for Windows, Colormunki, ColorSync, crayola, crayon, creative process, digital camera, elements, Epson, file, ICC, ICN, ink, JPEG, Lightroom, Mac, monitor, paper, PDS, photography, PhotoShop, printer, proPhotoRGB, Ralph Nordstrom, RAW, RGB, sRGB, surfaces, TIFF, white, Windows, Workshops
Posted in Color Management | Comments (0)
A friend asked me if I’d do a blog on the making of the photograph I took of the Virgin River during the Zion National Park photography workshop in 2011. He’s a good friend and it’s a nice photograph so let’s do it. Here’s the end result. (You can click on each of the photographs to enlarge them and get a better look.)
And here’s what it started from.
The difference is obviously pretty dramatic so there will be a few things to talk about. We’ll start with what I was experiencing in the field and take it all the way through the darkroom to the end product. So let’s get started.
Continue reading “The Making of a Photograph – Virgin River 2011” »
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Posted in Composition, Expoure, How To Articles, Light, Lightroom, Making a Photograph, Photography as Art, Photoshop | Comments (2)
We landscape photographers tend to avoid photographing during the middle of a sunny day. The light is harsh with no color. We prefer golden hour or twilight.
But there are times when we have no choice as to when we can shoot. When we’re on vacation with family we can’t wait until sunset at every location that sparks our interest. So we get the shot and hope for the best. But there’s a technique we can use that will greatly enhance our chances of capturing a more compelling photograph.
Continue reading “HDR for Every Day” »
Tags: Adams, adjustment, adjustments, advantage, Already, Ansel, Antelope, Aperture, areas, Arizona, atmosphere, California, camera, Canon, Canyon, Colorado, comparison, Export, exposure, exposures, extent, foot, foreground, Here, history, hour, impact, Indian, Instead, Keeper, lens, Lightroom, location, locations, luxury, Mark, Mexico, monsoon, option, Park, photographers, photography, PhotoMatix, PhotoShop, reds, Rock, Santa, saturation, shadows, skills, Southern, Southwest, spectacles, Spider, spire, sunrise, sunset, technique, three, TIFF, tools, tradition, tripod, vacation
Posted in Expoure, How To Articles, Light | Comments (1)