Hot answers tagged post-processing
You are asking more then one thing here. Why doesn't the Print module have an option to save as TIFF Why does the print module exist What advantages does TIFF have over JPEG Answers below: It is anybody's guess who isn't on the development team, but it has been requested as a feature to add in the future(here and here). Its main advantages are to ...
It shouldn't make any difference, they are both tools created by Adobe with the same processing engine behind them. As long as the versions of camera raw are in sync, its the same thing. Use whichever one suits your workflow the best. If you spend most of your time working a single image at a time and in PS, then stick with that. If you edit thousands of ...
Based on junkyardsparkle's pre-processing (I cropped the sample in order to fit 1:1 /when upscaled/ to page) I've tried to employ 10 various upscaling methods (including very exotic ones) to find out which one would cope with the weird Epson PhotoPC 600 pixel rendering best. The samples are upscaled to 200% as requested with no further post-processing. ...
While you won't get more detail or honest contrast out of the pictures than what they contain, what you can do without causing other problems is some light removal of chroma noise and other color artifacts like purple fringing, then fix bad white balance (within reason), and possibly additional subtle improvement of skin tones if needed. I did this with one ...
Modern programs can remove chromatic aberrations, increase contrast, remove noise and upscale the image. It can all be done. The problem is that these operations will decrease the resolution, introduce banding and other nasty problems. I doubt that you would be a lot happier with the result even if the most sklled retoucher worked on your images since the ...
Content aware patch or healing tools should do the job. If you don't get good results, in the sky area, try using the brush, selecting some blue sky and painting over the hair first, then use the healing tools. This is especially true near the edges of the image. What specifically went wrong with your results?
Try Irfanview. press the key 'B' will open a seperate menu for batch conversion. there you can add any no of images, you also have an advanced menu. http://www.irfanview.com/
XnView allows you to batch process files, while adding all sorts of filters. You can probably achieve something similar as "sharpen, quality 38, blur 0.3" by fiddling a little bit with all the options and filters.
There are almost no details in this image's shadows, so almost any post work will add unflattering noise. But there are some cool details in the sky that either of the two methods I mention here may bring out. If you're using a newer version of Photoshop, you can use the Camera Raw filter (shift + command/ctrl + A). In older versions of Photoshop you can ...
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