Started by Neil Hunt, November 04, 2007, 06:18:09 pm
Quote from: MrSmith on February 19, 2012, 04:55:18 pm"Are they garish?"for me yes totally OTT.but then you can't please everyone and i expect some people will find them totally acceptable.
Quote from: Guillermo Luijk on February 19, 2012, 10:24:02 amlimited dynamic range of the output devices (print, monitor, projector) compared to real world scenes and human vision.
Quote from: PhotoEcosse on February 26, 2012, 11:03:16 am... no amount of "Fill Light" in LR would bring back any detail in the shadows of the original image...
Quote from: PhotoEcosse on February 26, 2012, 01:57:37 pmNot if it has been beyond the dynamic range of the sensor. The Fill and Recovery functions in Lightroom (or ACR) can only reveal what was captured by the sensor in the first place. .....New generations of digital sensors will undoubtedly have greater DR capabilities.
Quote from: rustyjaw on January 31, 2008, 08:22:41 pmOK, that's fine, I certainly don't expect everyone to dig these images. I was mainly responding to the suggesting that they look like 'renderings' which I took to mean fake. I'm curious though about what you mean by low-contrast. With the exception of the last one, to my eye these all have a wide range of contrast. Some even have blowouts and pure blacks. So it makes me wonder what you mean by lack of contrast.
Quote from: digitaldog on September 12, 2011, 09:36:58 pmI'd have to ask the following:If you shoot an image with a 5DMII, one capture, is it HDR? If you shoot an image with the K5, one capture, is it HDR? If one is, and one isn't, what makes them different? For that matter, enter any camera model and again, is a single capture HDR and if so (or if not) why? If you take one capture on any camera system and bring it into what is called HDR software, is this resulting image HDR? If so why, if not why? Or is it just tone mapping? If you take one raw image and render it two ways in your raw converter, but blend the two in Photoshop, is this HDR? I seem to hear many say its not (its Tone mapping. I agree). If you take one TIFF image and render it two ways in Photoshop and blend the two, is this HDR? Or is it just tone mapping (I'd say it is). If you take one image, TIFF or raw, render it two ways and bring it into what is called HDR software, is this resulting image HDR?If you take multiple images that are bracketed and bring them into what is called HDR software, is this resulting image HDR? Based on the type of capture device, it always is, it sometimes is, it never is? For that matter, if you just took pieces of each and manually assembled them in Photoshop (NOT Merge to HDR), is this HDR? Messy isn't it?
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