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Landscape Photo Editor

landscape photo editor 1
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Landscape Photo Editor

Exposure is the landscape photo editor that has the creativity, simplicity, and flexibility you need to create beautiful landscape photos.CreativityHundreds of creative presets emulate iconic film, and bring a range of moods to your landscape photography. The rich saturation and strong contrast of Fuji Velvia makes your images pop, while Kodak Portra yields softer, more natural colors. Transport viewers back in time with Exposure’s antique Daguerreotype looks, or select Ilford Delta for unmatched, modern B&W conversions.Exposure’s creativity goes far beyond film emulation. You can customize each look with a full suite of advanced editing tools. Apply eye-catching tilt-shift effects using creative focus. Create authentic-looking film grain using Exposure’s painstakingly engineered grain tools. Use spot healing and brushing to clone, heal, stack layers, dodge/burn, and more.Expand your creativity with special effects like vignette and creative focus to subtly draw attention to your subject. Use nondestructive layers and selective presets to blend your edits easily and creatively.SimplicityExposure’s intuitive design keeps you in the creative zone. There are no complicated catalogs or imports — simply navigate to your images and begin editing. All the tools you need are visible in a single interface, enabling you to seamlessly complete every step in your workflow.FlexibilityExposure helps you master your workflow. Cull your photos using filtering tools like stars, flags, and color labels. Quickly search your library with key terms such as camera make/model, ISO, lens type, or f-stop. You can batch edit, rename, and export. You can also create custom presets for many editing and organizing tasks; applying these ‘go-to’ settings with a single click increases your efficiency. A customizable user interface includes both full-screen preview and secondary monitor support.Speed is an invisible but crucial ingredient in Exposure’s effectiveness. It quickly loads large RAW files and responsively updates as you edit. And it offers numerous shortcut keys so you can work quickly. Quick exports enable you to save multiple variants of your images to multiple locations with a single click.Exposure is an advanced landscape photo editor with many additional features, including the following:Non-destructive editing that never alters your original imagesCapture time adjustments to shift timestampsSupport for a wide variety of file types (RAW, TIFF, JPEG, PSD), DSLR and mirrorless cameras, and lensesCompatibility as a creative editing plug-in with Adobe Lightroom and PhotoshopTony Sweet
landscape photo editor 1

Landscape Photo Editor

In-camera technique is, of course, important. But your prowess in the digital darkroom is increasingly crucial to the success of your images and crafting a look that defines you as an artist. This is especially true with landscape photography. In our latest photo editing guide we offer 14 photo editing tricks and tips that every landscape photographer must know.Whether starkly beautiful, bursting with colour or magnificently minimal, no other type of photography offers more potential for stunning imagery than landscapes. Travel halfway around the world or look out of your back window, if you look hard enough, you’ll find a scene worth capturing.In this tutorial we offer up a variety of tips, advice and Photoshop techniques to help you capture and enhance your own awe-inspiring landscapes.We’ve gathered together some of the finest professional landscape photographers out there to showcase their best shots and quiz them on exactly how they approach their craft in the age of the digital darkroom.Alongside these insights from the pros, we’ve got a fantastic variety of Photoshop techniques for you to try, from fundamental raw skills on tweaking exposure and revealing detail, to adding breathtaking light rays, making innovative ‘dotscapes’ and even building a landscape from scratch.You’ll also find a selection of videos among this month’s project files that go into some of the techniques featured here in greater detail.Although approaches to shooting landscapes have changed over the years, a few things remain constant. Besides an eye for photo composition, a sturdy tripod, quality lenses and a good deal of patience are still among the most important ingredients for success.Essential photo editing tricks for landscapes: 01 Master HDRPro photographer Jeff Morgan saysI have been asked many times why I first build the HDR image in Photoshop and then Tone Map it in Photomatix, since it seems the logical thing is to do it all in one program.I appreciate the image quality you can get from the full control of Camera Raw. You should always take a lot of care to set the white balance controls, the lens correction and the noise reduction to the optimum for the HDR image set.You can then simply save all the images as Tiff files for processing in Photomatix Pro, but since the Remove Ghosts option in Photoshop is so good I find it better to build the HDR image directly in Photoshop CS6.Turning off Align Images when building the HDR image in Photoshop is the best bet. It doesn’t appear quite pixel-accurate, because it will slightly blur my tripod shot images.You can now save the HDR image as a 32-bit Tiff file in Photoshop CS6 for export to Photomatix.I personally love the look you can get with Photomatix’s tone mapping. There are lots of adjustments to play with, allowing you to get just the look required for the subject.The bottom line is that Photoshop offers a much better Raw converter – and it’s also really great at removing ghosting when required.However, Photomatix offers a very specific look with its tone mapping adjustments that I find very attractive. I really do enjoy getting the best of both worlds.See more of Jeff’s work10 reasons your photos aren’t sharp (and how to fix them)
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Landscape Photo Editor

As I said in my first landscape editing tutorial, it’s important to start with a good photo. Great composition and exposure are very important. If you’re taking your own photos, when your out shooting, don’t rely on post production. Always try to get the best photo ever, otherwise, what’s the point of being a photographer, right? If you’re not editing your own photos but simply practicing editing techniques, make sure you take a correctly exposed photo with good composition. For this tutorial I will give you the exact image I used here so you can download it and follow my steps.
landscape photo editor 3

Landscape Photo Editor

In-camera technique is, of course, important. But your prowess in the digital darkroom is increasingly crucial to the success of your images and crafting a look that defines you as an artist. This is especially true with landscape photography. In our latest photo editing guide we offer 14 photo editing tricks and tips that every landscape photographer must know.
landscape photo editor 4

Landscape Photo Editor

Acclaimed photographer, instructor, and Nikon “Legend Behind the Lens” Tony Sweet is one of the world’s leading landscape and flower photographers. His work is represented by Getty Images, and he has published numerous books on landscape photography and photo editing. He maintains an active schedule as a photographer and instructor, and his Visual Artistry Workshops offer landscape photographers the opportunity to work closely alongside him and others in a variety of gorgeous locations. Tony has been using Exposure since day one of its release.
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Landscape Photo Editor

At this point, your photo should be looking pretty good. In fact, about 90% of the effect is applied to your photo after step 3. Now you will just clean up by making the photo a little clearer, and more colorful.
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First things first. You have look at your photo and decide what kind of effect or feel you want to achieve. The better you took the photo the less work you have to do. After looking at my photo, since the water is in the foreground, I wanted it to look cleaner, more saturated and brighter. The water and that rock in the middle of it are our focus points so we must make them look the best we can.
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If you’re just starting out in Photoshop, Adobe Camera Raw, and/or landscape photography, here’s a video you may find enlightening. Landscape photographer Joshua Cripps offers a quick walkthrough of his post-processing methods, turning a straight-out-of-camera RAW photo of a lake scene into a finished shot. Here’s what the original photograph looked like:

The iPhone is an ideal camera for landscape photography, but often the photos straight out of the camera don’t look as impressive as the scene appeared in real life. Luckily there are some great editing apps for improving your landscape photos – from subtle lighting adjustments to dramatic alterations in the look and mood of the image. In fact, there are so many apps and editing techniques that it can be difficult to know where to start. In this tutorial you’ll discover how to enhance the natural beauty of your iPhone landscape photos using the very best apps and techniques.
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What does it do? With intelligent controls that adapt to the features in your photo, LandscapePro allows you to get dramatic results with your landscapes. – Intelligent selection tools. – Unique editing controls that adapt to your photo. – Easy-to-use slider interface. – No technical skill required. – Excellent reviews. LandscapePro Studio handles RAW files and can be run as a Photoshop plug-in. From the makers of PortraitPro, the world’s best portrait editing software.

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