Hot answers tagged photoshop
The value (f/1.6) at the top is the aperture used when the picture was taken. The aperture value under Camera Data (Exif) (f/1.4) is the maximum aperture value to which the lens can be set.
Who is your target market? You generally only need a portfolio of work that is what your clients are looking for, and a good reputation for turnaround time. Nobody cares about certifications. They care that you can deliver usable edits on time.
I think the metallic looks mainly comes from the dodge and burn technique. This video shows the technique well. How to Dodge & Burn in Photoshop by Elena Jasic. I tried to achieve the similar effects of the first image you provided. The left image is before any edits, and right image is after the edits. I hope this is the effects which you are trying to ...
Maybe try to convert them with the adobe dng converter.
According to Adobe's Camera Raw Supported Cameras page, the A58 requires Camera Raw version 7.4 According to their Compatible Adobe applications page, CS5 only supports ACR plugin version 6 (6.0-6.7). Are you using CS6? If so, should be able to update camera raw as high as version 8.71, according to that page.
Your image is 250x350 pixels. The dot-pitch of your monitor (92ppi) is irrelevant. The image will have a resolution in dpi (dpi - dots-per-inch - for printing, ppi - pixels-per-inch - for on-screen display) attached to it, and the 'default' is 72 ppi, but that's just a label (It's 72ppi for historical reasons - the dot-pitch of the early Mac monitors which ...
Certifications depend on your level of confidence when approaching clients. I have observed the following when attending first meetings; Clients like to talk about their Company, their vision, their pain-points and what they need from a photographer/Photo Retoucher (some of these points relate to non-business Customers too Once they have provided their ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible