In this tutorial video, watch as I show you how to use the Luminar AI Augmented Sky tool.
For hardened Lightroom users such as myself, Capture One Pro can feel like a bit of a mystery. What are the advantages and why would you consider changing? Ignoring for a moment the pros and cons of payment models, here are some excellent reasons why Capture One Pro might be worth investigating.
One area a lot of photographers can focus their quarantined free time is updating their portfolios. Unfortunately, taking new and fresh photos is probably not part of that process, but that doesn't mean you still can't find new images to add to your website or social media stream.
It's always best to get it right in camera, but sometimes, there are cases where subtle things may go unnoticed but become visible later during the retouching process. Having the right set of tools is crucial.
During the next few months, we all may need to tighten our budget a little to get by. Luckily, there's a quick and legitimate way to save money on your Adobe subscription and keep using the same products you had before.
Adobe has revealed it will be providing free access to its Creative Cloud apps for students, so they can still work and study at home. The move comes in response to growing pressure from teachers, who were appealing on behalf of their students who will otherwise be missing out due to school closures.
Benjamin Franklin once said: "for every minute spent organizing, an hour is earned."
Depending on how many photoshoots you've had, or how long the event was for, you could end up with an abundance of photos to cull through. What if you could use artificial intelligence to help you speed through culling your photos?
On the road today, but got a bit of news that should make fellow Capture One and Fuji users quite happy.
If you store your videos and photos in the cloud, or at least in Google’s version of the cloud, you may want to think twice about that. A recent privacy breach may have sent your videos to the wrong person.
Over the years, 3D has come and sort of gone, then come back again. We've seen it in the movies and in photography. After digital imaging got popular, I had a 3D Fuji camera, which was fun, but you either had to make expensive lenticular prints or watch on a 3D TV. Not a fulfilling experience.
With the release of Luminar 4, it has become amazingly easy to replace a boring sky with something more appealing. You only need to pick the sky of your choice, and the artificial intelligence part of the program does an amazing job in masking out the sky and changing it into something else. But should you use it?