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 91 
 on: Today at 09:35:15 AM 
Started by OLE.M - Last post by mjcreedon
If you do convert from RGB to Grayscale G2.2 remember to remain in 16 bit Grayscale G2.2.  If your file is in 8 bit RGB then remain in RGB space when printing in ABW..
Michael

 92 
 on: Today at 09:34:55 AM 
Started by bretedge - Last post by john beardsworth
Some of us who've tried both options disagree.

Clearly. So how much should I ask for my 700% Clarity PV2010 Magic Bullet preset bundle? Not a serious question, but it outperforms any other method.

 93 
 on: Today at 09:29:03 AM 
Started by Enda Cavanagh - Last post by Bob_B
Yes to the first image, shadows and all. As someone said, the shadows pull me into the shot, and I rather like the 'conflicting' shadow angles. They keep my eye interested in the scene.

 94 
 on: Today at 09:26:07 AM 
Started by Pogo33 - Last post by digitaldog
This is not an anti-Adobe post, but it is an anti-Creative Cloud/subscription post. I am no fan of what Adobe is becoming. Adobe does not want people to use the stand alone version and makes it very difficult to accomplish this task.

There are a lot of CoolAid drinkers in this forum and my humble advice to assess the security issues your computers are now subject to.
So what's your point in posting? Those of us happy with the subscription are CoolAid drinkers?

 95 
 on: Today at 09:20:04 AM 
Started by bretedge - Last post by digitaldog
Because if you use the built-in spotting tools properly, the dehaze method is really of negligible value.
Some of us who've tried both options disagree. The issue is the built-in spotting tool overlay isn't as effective as showing actual dust and spots that need attention than Dehaze and it's a bit faster. The built in overlay isn't as effective visually with it's high contrast B&W overlay than Dehaze, as simple as that. Adobe should consider changing the overlay appearance OR better, provide more than one. One poster already indicated an issue with the B&W overlay I see too; it shows areas that are not necessary to edit where the Dehaze doesn't suffer this, it shows us more of the actual image appearance so we're not 'spotting' stuff that doesn't require a lick of spotting!

What isn't proper (ideal) is the the built-in spotting tool overlay while dehaze method is really of usable value.

 96 
 on: Today at 09:11:23 AM 
Started by PeterAit - Last post by syncrasy
I think the previous posters are on the right track (a type of Long-horned Beetle). It probably isn't Prionus coriaceus (now P. coriarius?) because that's a European species, but there are several Prionus sp. in North Carolina (see http://bugguide.net/node/view/3142). Hardwood Stump Borer is also a type of Long-horned Beetle and it does live in North Carolina.

Since you live in North America, you might consider posting the image to bugguide.net (you'll have to create an account if you don't have one). Post it to the lowest certain place in the taxonomy, e.g., Beetles. Expert reviewers will help you with a more specific ID.

 97 
 on: Today at 09:08:43 AM 
Started by Pogo33 - Last post by Pogo33
Finding issues with the new release of Adobe's CC2015 and the changes to Creative Cloud from when it was first introduced, I decided to cancel my subscription and acquire the stand alone version of Lightroom 6. This was not a simple task and anyone interested to making the same move would benefit from my blog post here:

http://www.erpimages.com/naturesetude.com/?p=1295

This is not an anti-Adobe post, but it is an anti-Creative Cloud/subscription post. I am no fan of what Adobe is becoming. Adobe does not want people to use the stand alone version and makes it very difficult to accomplish this task.

There are a lot of CoolAid drinkers in this forum and my humble advice to assess the security issues your computers are now subject to.


 98 
 on: Today at 09:03:06 AM 
Started by PeterAit - Last post by Otto Phocus
It looks a bit like a female Mallodon dasystomus - Hardwood Stump Borer

A side view showing more of the mandible would help identification.

Where did you see this beetle? 

It almost looks like a Pine Sawyer Beetle, but they prefer high altitudes and are usually found in the Rockies.

 99 
 on: Today at 09:03:02 AM 
Started by Rainer SLP - Last post by Rainer SLP
Thanks to all


 100 
 on: Today at 09:01:33 AM 
Started by kevk - Last post by kevk
Hi Guys.

I stuck a suggestion in feedback.photoshop.com a while ago that may be of interest - seeing Jeff's bit on the LR6 tutorial about zip backups reminded me of it.

It's about the slowness of the zip backups when the backup is going over a network to a networked drive...LR does it by writing the catalog file to the network drive, THEN zipping it - which means it copies the catalog file back over the network to the computer that does the zipping, then copies the zipped catalog file to the network drive. All this network traffic is what makes it so slow.

The suggestion is to FIRST do the zip of the catalog file locally on the computer, THEN copy only the zipped catalog file to the network drive.
If you like the idea please support it at the link below so it might percolate to the top and get JDI'ed some time in the near future.

See it at: http://feedback.photoshop.com/photoshop_family/topics/lightroom-cc-catalog-backup-speed-optimization-by-changing-order-of-operations

Cheerio!

Kevin

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