New answers tagged digital-photography
This looks like Scratch, by Assimilate Inc. This is (very pricey) color-grading software used for video, and not normally used for still photography (although it can work with and produce stills). In fact I think this is just the free Scratch Play, which is a video player with the ability to generate color correction tables to use in the full software. I ...
This is impossible. The most basic way to 'zoom' in on a picture is to display it on a huge screen, like a TV. That will already zoom the picture several times larger, and you cannot stop that.
Another disadvantage not mentioned before is: Focus stacking takes a lot of time, in particular in the postprocessing phase. This is a multi-step process, (comprising at least align+stack). You need to get familiar with special-purpose software, and there are countless ways to try different parameter settings at the PC. Tiniest erros add up and must be ...
This isn't possible, because computers do not work like this. Once someone has the data, they can generally do whatever they want with it. Now, it is certainly the case that big media companies would like to cripple computers so this isn't true, by introducing DRM — "digital rights management", where the "rights" are really "restrictions". This is used for ...
It has already been explained that it depends on the saturation of the reds. Using ADR in "Auto" mode helps a lot because the camera will underexpose automatically just enough to avoid clipping in any channel (unless the clipped region is very small, like a point light). I use it extensively not to worry about clipping: "ADR Auto" is in fact the same as ...
There is no common file format, that is able to prevent zooming. Your only option is to decrease the resolution so far, that the details you don't want to show get lost.
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