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Nicholas Jefferson

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  1. There are a few key differences between Lightroom and Photoshop, but it really depends on your intent. Lightroom is built for image organization, basic raw editing, and speed: being able to process multiple images quickly. For most photographers, Lightroom is where you’ll do 90% of your editing. However, you’ll come across a special photograph that you want to spend extra time on refining, and/or it needs some specialized techniques (like focus stacking or time blending) that is outside of Lightroom’s capabilities. This article explains the key differences between creating ph
  2. Lightroom excels at image organization and basic raw editing in a non-destructive environment. In recent years, they’ve made some monumental advancements in the Develop module that bring over the power of Photoshop. For example: range masking in Lightroom is a basic replacement for luminosity masking in Photoshop. While the results won’t be as good as what you can achieve in Photoshop, it’s a huge leap forward as you can now tailor your adjustments to specific color or tonal ranges. It’s also a simple way to introduce you to the concept of restricting your edits to a “slice” of the value
  3. I have learned a lot of helpful tips and read a lot of information about color balance in photography. But is there really no simple solution? The articles that I liked the most: https://digital-photography-school.com/guide-creative-white-balance-landscape-photography/ https://creativeraw.com/four-ways-to-better-balance-a-landscape-photograph/ https://www.landscapephotographyiq.com/landscape-photography-settings/ How do you solve this task? Thank you
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