by Jakub

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Here is something to consider in the mix of responses. Had a DSLR add too much blue. It was as if I was using the old tungsten balance film in daylight. The white balance was set correctly and even happened to be on auto. The problem occurred in all shooting conditions and all modes, albeit normally only in manual. The camera was professionally ...


It looks like you might have saved the JPEG with an AdobeRGB color profile, and the image viewer on the phone is ignoring this and assuming sRGB. You might want to check that, and save images as sRGB unless you have a good reason not to.


Actually neither a correct calibration can ensure that you are going to see you absolute color. Your cornea acts (even if slightly) as a prismatic lens, which refract light with different angle depending on their frequency. Then the light would go though another lens (your eyes or a camera) therefore being refracted again (think about chromatic aberrations). ...


I've thought about how to do a science experiment, such as for a gradeschool project, to determine whether eye color changes in a person. Some of us are told that our eyes change to match clothing, or with mood, etc. I was thinking to make a hole in a Kodak grey card, and hold it up to an eye, and photograph the eye withnthe gray around it. Adding some ...


There are several ways to do so. you could use a adjustment layer "Hue/Saturation" with a layer mask to change just the color of the eyes (easiest way). To do so follow these steps: go in the lower right corner of Photoshop where the circle is. (half White half black). From the list select "Hue/Saturation". Once the layer is added, select the layer mask ...


There are many ways to approach this. Using Photoshop... I would use a masked layer with a color in it or with a hue saturation adjustment layer. Go to the layers palette. On the bottom of the palette you'll see an icon that looks like a half black, half white circle. Click on that, a menu will appear, select Hue / Saturation You will see a new layer ...


Different sensors do have (beside all the other different properties) also a different color depth. Meaning that one sensor most likely can pick up more colors than the other. Also two identical sensors could potentially see colors slightly different, thats why each decent camera has a calibration setting to compensate. Better cameras are pre-calibrated and ...


Both white balances were set to a temp of 4150 and tint of +14 in Lightroom Same color temperature and tint does not mean the same white balance on two different cameras, even if the profile is set to Adobe Standard for both, and same process is used. The reason for that is that color temperature and tint depend on the profile, and profiles for ...

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