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9587 Views
Posted 12/11/14
As a photographer, you’ve probably found that the world of digital photography has opened up tremendous opportunities, but has perhaps also caused you to accumulate many more photographic images than you ever thought possible. You may also feel that you prefer to focus on the creative side of photography, rather than the technical aspects of keeping your images organized. OK, let’s face it. There are some challenges in creating (and following) an image-management workflow that will help ensure you can always find the image you need when you need it. But Tim Grey has some great tips that will help you keep your photos organized and safe. In this session, Grey counts down his top 15 tips for image-management success in Lightroom. Whether you’ve been using Lightroom for years or you are considering adopting this powerful software in your own workflow, you’ll find some great tips you can put to use right away. And perhaps, more importantly, you’ll gain confidence that you can, indeed, achieve image-management success in Lightroom 5!  Tim Grey  is regarded as one of the top educators in digital photography and imaging, offering clear guidance on complex subjects through his writing and speaking.  He has written more than a dozen books on digital imaging for photographers, including the best-selling Real World Digital Photography and Color Confidence. With the help of video2brain, he has produced several dozen video training titles on a wide variety of subjects. Grey has also had hundreds of articles published in magazines, such as Digital Photo Pro, Outdoor Photographer, and others. He publishes the free daily "Ask Tim Grey" email newsletter, as well as the Pixology monthly electronic magazine. Grey teaches through workshops, seminars, and appearances at major events around the world. For more  information about his work, click here.
2686 Views
Posted 02/05/15
In this session Tim Grey shares his top ten tips for making the most of your photos using Lightroom.
1985 Views
Posted 05/15/14
Lightroom presents a powerful set of tools for storing, classifying, and selecting your photos: so many tools, in fact, that most users can’t figure out which ones to use and how to use them efficiently.  Join Digital Asset Management guru Peter Krogh for an enlightening presentation on photo organization with Lightroom 5. He explains his method to Store, Tag, Create, and how this method brings clarity to his Lightroom workflow, and how it can help yours, too. Learn how to integrate folders, keywords, locations, and collections to make an organized photo library.  Krogh discusses his simple approach to Lightroom workflow, and then demonstrates that method, working with a library of more than 70,000 images, shot over the course of a decade. This method allows you to streamline your workflow, getting assignments out the door as fast as possible. Krogh also demonstrates how Store, Tag, Create lets you find images from across your collection easily, and put them together in interesting and valuable ways. And all of this can be done with maximum security for the images. 
1407 Views
Posted 04/22/14
In this segment from B&H's "Wedding Event of the Season" seminar, recorded live at the New Yorker hotel, Tim Grey explains-- in great detail and with exceptional clarity-- his optimal workflow for using Lightroom 4.
1345 Views
Posted 08/14/15
Terry White brings his pleasant charm and easy-to-understand explanations to the latest version of Lightroom, providing an insight into its new features, which include HDR and Panorama Merge and Facial Recognition technology. He also makes a pitch for the Creative Cloud Photography Plan but, most important, gives us a detailed walk-through on how to improve your workflow using Lightroom 6, highlighting its latest improvements.
1179 Views
Posted 08/01/14
Join landscape photographer and Canson Infinity ambassador Robert Rodriguez Jr as he shares advanced workflows in the Lightroom 5 Develop module.  Developing images creatively  in Lightroom is more than just optimizing tonalities and color, it entails careful interpretation of the raw file to convey the essence of the image  effectively. Selective detail, subtle use of color, and local adjustments are some of the things Rodriguez demonstrates using the tools in the Develop module. He also explains why these adjustments are important and how they can contribute to better images. This is not about pre-sets, but rather being open to your personal creative vision.
706 Views
Posted 08/27/14
As we all know, every single photo we take is unique. It doesn’t matter whether we shoot the same image several times, or under the same lighting conditions, or using the same camera settings. As we have all noticed from personal experience, some images have grain in darker areas while others lack contrast in certain areas, and others suffer from major backlighting issues. Most post-production software allows you to deal with these problems by offering a wide range of overwhelming correction, leaving you to do all the heavy lifting. Hector Martinez demonstrates how to bring out the best of your image from the start, giving you a head start for whichever post-production program with which you may be working. Learn about the only raw conversion software that is completely based on camera-lens hardware characterization. DxO Optics Pro 9 is software that fixes the flaws in your image by filling in the information that is missing between your camera and your lens.  Optics Pro 9 will take care of any issues your image may have, such as an unsharp image, color rendering, perspective control, keystone issues, and digital noise. As a pre-post production software, it is ideal for everyone, from the amateur to the professional photographer. No matter what your interest in photography is, be it travel, location, studio, event, or portrait photography, spend less time behind the computer and more time behind your camera as Optics Pro 9 does all the fixing for you. About Hector Martinez:  I decided to become a street and field photographer in the early 1990s. The images that most greatly influenced my photography and molded my career were very straightforward, direct, “in your face” documentary images from around the world, especially from Third World countries. These images told me a story that was bold and powerful. They told the truth, ugly or beautiful. I was intensely affected by these images and that feeling motivated me to become a photographer. When I look through my viewfinder, I experience the sense of danger and adventure of feeling other people’s authentic emotions. I feel that I am in the middle of the situation at that moment and, through my photography, I can freeze that moment in time for the world to see.
460 Views
Posted 01/25/15
Using images from his recent trip to Burma as an example, Eric Wessman goes through the steps to take as a best practice of using Adobe Photoshop Lightroom to organize, process, and share your travel photos.
401 Views
Posted 06/29/15
WordPress is your website! Scott Wyden Kivowitz walks you through the basics of WordPress, the open-source software and the website, and how to best use both to the benefit of your photographic work. He discusses the best hosts, how to install WordPress, manage the dashboard, utilize plug-ins and themes, and create your blog site. This is a very thorough tutorial, peppered with insightful anecdotes and practical tips for the beginner, including strong encouragement to always be blogging. Remember, 70% of traffic to your site comes from blog traffic!
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