by Rodrigo

submit your photo

Hall of Fame
View past winners from this year

Please participate in Meta
and help us grow.

Tag Info

Hot answers tagged


Found it here in the RawTherapee documentation: In Colour Management, you can select an output and/or working colour space. Most likely, you selected one ending in _g10, which denotes a colour space with linear gamma. RawTherapee's main histogram and clipping indicators will also be based on the output profile. Ordinary sRGB has a gamma of 2.4 ...


Phil Harvey's ExifTool works on NRW files and will do the job for you. It's a command line tool, but it's very powerful and will save you a lot of manual work. If you can determine the difference in the time on the camera vs. the current time, ExifTool can adjust the time embedded in the file by that amount. For example, if the camera is 3 hours, 14 ...


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 ...


As I don't have any extra photo editing programs I used iPhoto to do this. Open iPhoto with the option key held down. This gives you the option to create a new library. Create a temporary one somewhere where it will be easy to find and delete it later. Import all the Raw Pictures into the new library. Export them all in the required format. Quit and delete ...


Normally you would include a an object known to be white in each frame. There are special things for this, most commonly White-Balance Cards Then, you use the software to pick the WB from that point. Repeat for each image and the colors will now be the same. For levels, I suspect you mean that you got a different exposure. To fix that, you must shoot all ...


There's a lot of confusing articles on gamma correction with many vague references to gamma and human vision. The reason for gamma is historical and a result of the response curve of the old CRT-type monitors (nothing to do with human vision). With modern day flat screens there is no logical reason for gamma encoding and subsequent correction, but it has ...

Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible