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 on: June 14, 2024, 01:18:37 pm 
Started by Slobodan Blagojevic - Last post by Mark Nadler
I also like the second image.  The first one feels too compressed.


 on: June 14, 2024, 01:18:04 pm 
Started by nemophoto - Last post by digitaldog

The adoption of HEIF started to pick up steam when Apple announced its support for the format in 2017. With the release of iOS 11, HEIF became the default image format for iPhones and iPads, replacing the JPEG format that had been in use for decades. This decision by Apple brought HEIF into the mainstream, and its popularity has only grown since then.

 on: June 14, 2024, 01:15:38 pm 
Started by hogloff - Last post by hogloff
I have an almost full ink cartridge for my Z3100 that gives me a faulty ink cartridge error message whenever I insert this cartridge. Other cartridges work fine, just this one. I've tried numerous times to clean the contacts both on the cartridge as well in the printer without success.

Is there a way to extract the ink from this cartridge and put it into a functioning cartridge. Would the printer know there is more ink in the cartridge or is there some method the cartridge itself keeps track of the amount of ink that flows through the cartridge in determining how much remaining ink it contains.

I just want to be able to use up the ink in this almost full cartridge that always comes up faulty when I insert it.

 on: June 14, 2024, 12:14:21 pm 
Started by nemophoto - Last post by nemophoto
For a number of years, I've seen HEIF being promoted as a superior file format to JPEGs. A few different times I've shot it to play with the images (never on a job). The problem I see is, you can't actually use the files natively and only a handful of programs can either view them or work with them. Additionally, you really need to convert them to JPEGs (or TIFFs) in order for them to be used in any worthwhile way. I shoot primarily RAW (for myself) or RAW+JPEG on jobs so clients can edit quickly through the JPEGs. (Most are too lazy to use RAW if I'm not doing the conversions for them.)

So, again, what good is the format? Will it be another dead format not far down the road? Does anyone use these files on a regular basis, and if so, how?

 on: June 14, 2024, 12:03:54 pm 
Started by Chris Kern - Last post by nemophoto
Wow! Ditto Andrew's remark. It will be interesting to try out on some of my shots.

 on: June 14, 2024, 11:35:31 am 
Started by Paul_Roark - Last post by nemophoto
I really don't see any reasons why not. It depends more upon how large you want to work/print. I did art shows for about six years and sold not only prints/canvases but also my book. Some of my best-selling prints were shot years ago with an Olympus E10! That was only a 4MP camera, and to get any speed of write to the cards, was usually shot in JPEG (unsharpened) rather than .ORF. I routinely sold canvas prints (originally up-ressed in Genuine Fractals, though now Topaz Gigapixel does a better job) that were 20x24. The same was done with the original Canon 1D (4MP).

So, if shooting APS-C is your desire, go for it. The sensors are SO much better today than nearly 20 years ago.

 on: June 14, 2024, 10:10:32 am 
Started by Slobodan Blagojevic - Last post by francois
Exceptional! I agree with Jeremy about the second shot.

 on: June 14, 2024, 05:53:56 am 
Started by Slobodan Blagojevic - Last post by Jeremy Roussak
Good, particularly the second.


 on: June 14, 2024, 03:59:10 am 
Started by pemihan - Last post by pemihan

 on: June 13, 2024, 05:11:18 pm 
Started by soswow - Last post by digitaldog
Steve likely got 518,733 through a CTP color list, but yeah, ask him.
What is true is this device, like ALL devices do not provide 16 million colors.

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