Adobe Camera Raw is a powerful plug-in with which you can accomplish just about any of your photo editing needs. In this latest Raw Tuesday guide to editing raw files we’ll highlight 8 of the most important tools in Adobe Camera Raw for the uninitiated and explain how they can rescue an image.
Not everyone has the latest photo editing software. But everyone from time to time wants to correct exposure problems. This quick tutorial shows you a really simple technique for how to make selective adjustments using older versions of Camera Raw.
Want to speed up your digital workflow? Learning the simple art of batch processing and how to edit multiple photos in Adobe Camera Raw will save you time when fine tuning your raw files. In our latest Raw Tuesday tutorial on editing raw format files we show you exactly how it’s done.
Find out how to make ‘on trend’ portraits with muted colors. In our latest photo editing tutorial we show you how to use Adobe Camera Raw to get creative with desaturation to make portraits with a touch of class.
In the latest post of our Raw Tuesday series on editing raw format images we show you how to make selective adjustments to your raw format files with three key selective adjustment tools in Adobe Camera Raw.
Adobe introduced dedicated options for converting colour shots to mono back in Photoshop CS3, but you can create eye-catching black and white photo effects in any version of Adobe Camera Raw by desaturating a colour image and then working the sliders in the Basic tab. In our latest Raw Tuesday post on using the raw format, discover how to work these sliders in a different way to produce pleasing black and white photo effects.
Adobe Camera Raw offers a number of tools for image correction that fix capture-related flaws, including red-eye, noise and dust spots. Here are 4 of the most powerful options for photographers.
In our latest Raw Tuesday post on editing raw files, find out the subtleties of white balance correction and how to neutralise colour casts.
Even though our Raw Tuesday series is concerned with shooting and editing raw files, we must acknowledge that JPEGs do have their advantages – the file sizes are smaller, and shots are ‘ready to go’ straight from the camera.
But if you’re serious about photography you should set your camera to shoot Raw. And perhaps the biggest reason why should do this is, in addition to getting the best possible quality, shooting raw files gives you an invaluable safety net when the scene in front of you presents exposure problems.
Each week in our ongoing Raw Tuesday series, which takes a closer look at shooting and editing raw files, we’ve answered some of the common questions we hear from photographers about working with the raw format. This week we’ll address one of the more common technique questions we hear, namely how to make an image from multiple raw conversions.