Hot answers tagged post-processing
Try holding down the spacebar while the tool is selected
Unsharp Mask will increase contrast, but it works by exaggerating local differences. You probably do want to use Unsharp Mask in the processing of an image like this to increase the amount of contouring, but it's not the best way to go about fixing the major tonal issue. You can't really say that there isn't enough total contrast in the image, since you ...
Although I use Lightroom and Photoshop, I am sure that my preferred method of sharpening can be applied in GIMP The best way I have found to achieve that Sharp and Contrasty Black and White look is through an initial tonal adjustment and then a High Pass Filter. First step is to gain the maximum range of tones. Can be done with Sliders or Curves. ...
I have found the free waifu2x very good for upsizing images. You can try an online demo. It uses "Deep Convolutional Neural Networks" to predict what the missing image data should be. It works better for line art, but is definitely acceptable for photos.
You can use the navigator-windows (left upper corner). Clicking on the small picture change the selected part of your image -> lightroomkillertips.com
For years I have used ACDSee to perform lossless JPEG rotation, very handy and fast. Recently I discovered that Windows (7) Explorer has a (Right-Click) Rotate Clockwise and Rotate Counterclockwise item that I put to the test. I copied a JPEG image, then rotated it clockwise 4 times, then counterclockwise 4 times, then back and forth 4 more times. The ...
You should create your own custom profiles for the inverted lenses.
I've tried Photoshopping a lot of high-res images from Google with a solid white and solid black background but it's just so very difficult to get a sharp crisp real image on a transparent background. I'm not sure I understand you correctly here, but the reason why these images have solid white or black backgrounds is to make it easy to add them on top ...
What you need (if I understood correctly) is just a lot of contrast between background and your subject. There are a lot of tutorials on the internet about this. I suggest you take a look at the "composing" sections here and there on different websites. What I can really recommend are 2 options: A program that lets you "cut" quite precisely your subjects ...
Just to see how well it would work, I had a go at removing the fence from your sample image. Don't get me wrong: prevention is way better than cure. I did this mainly for curiosity, and just in case you had an image that already had this issue and re-shooting was not a possibility. Before After Steps: I gave it an overall contrast boost. You can ...
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