Lightroom team member Benjamin Warde is back for another quick tutorial in the Lightroom Coffee Break series to show how you can rate photos in Lightroom with Auto Advance. Check out the video above.
Adobe is kicking off a new video series called Lightroom Coffee Break featuring bite-size videos that offer Lightroom tips and tricks in 60 seconds or less. Lightroom team member Benjamin Warde is the host and the first two videos are embedded in this post.
In the first video (above), Ben explains how to easily update local adjustments with multiple sliders in Lightroom, and in the second video (below), he shows users how to sharpen photos with the View Mask feature. [Read more…]
Adobe has released Lightroom of iOS 2.1 with several new features and enhancements, including: [Read more…]
This week Photography Bay has teamed up with Totally Rad! to giveaway a set of all three of the Replichrome preset packs for Lightroom and Camera Raw to one lucky reader.
Totally Rad! Replichrome presets consist of the Replichrome I: Icon pack (152 presets based on the most iconic, modern films ever made, such as Fuji 400H, Kodak Portra 400 and Kodak Tri-X), Replichrome II: Slide pack (199 presets inspired by both modern and discontinued slide or reversal films including Fuji slide films, such as Velvia, Provia and Astia, as well as discontinued Kodak and Agfa slide films) and the Replichrome III: Archive pack (183 total presets based on 22 rare, expired and eclectic films from across the world). [Read more…]
Adobe Lightroom 6.3 and Lightroom CC 2015.3 are now available for download. One of the major gripes with the previous update was the a new import dialog. Those gripes have now been rectified with a rollback the old import dialog we all know and love.
The new updates also add camera support for a number of cameras, including: [Read more…]
Here’s a quick video in which I walk through a very simple technique for correcting too much red in faces using just Lightroom.
I picked this tip up from Aaron Nace’s tutorial on a similar technique in Photoshop. I generally try to avoid going to Photoshop if it is something I can deal with in Lightroom. It’s just faster and a preferred piece of software for me.
If you need to do this in Photoshop, check out this Phlearn video for an explanation of how to accomplish this inside Photoshop, where you’ll have much more control in isolating colors.
Lightroom, being the versatile software it is, has several creative effect options available for us to test. Perhaps one of the easiest effects to accomplish – and the most stunning in appearance – is the Split Toning effect, which consists of an image in which the tonal values on Highlights and Shadows are replaced by tints selected by the user. [Read more…]