Who doesn't want smooth, creamy, flawless skin?
By using Lightroom's Adjustment Brush, you can give your portrait subjects skin that's as smooth as a baby's bottom in just a few quick steps.
Here's how it's done:
I love images that are steeped in rich, luscious colors.
But I also love the simplicity and charm of black and white photography. There's just something so classic and timeless about a black and white image. Black and white photos are all about shapes and textures and the way that the light plays with those elements. And without color, there's nothing to distract from the message/emotion captured in an image.
Fall is almost here!
The official start of Fall is September 23. It's just a mere two weeks away! And with the cooling weather and the reduced sunlight, the trees begin to change color, creating a photographer's paradise with some of the most breathtaking scenics of the year.
I always shoot RAW. I have my camera set to shoot in the RAW format and I never change that setting.
But I know that there's some controversy about shooting RAW vs. JPEG. It seems that everyone has an opinion on it. Obviously, I do too.
Over the past ten posts, we talked a lot about the components of exposure and how important they are in controlling the look and feel of your images.
Below is a list of links to those posts, just in case you’ve missed any:
We've seen how managing the ISO setting allows you to control the amount of grain that shows in your photos. But it does more than that. Understanding and working with the ISO setting gives us added flexibility in terms of setting the other two exposure settings–aperture and shutter speed.
The bottom line is that ISO is an important and useful tool, and one that you will want to be comfortable with if you are looking to take creative control of your exposure.
For the last several posts, we have been talking about exposure and how we can use it to creatively change the look of our photos. And in our previous post, we looked at using the aperture settings to change the depth of field of an image.