Napioa - Wind Origins

Napioa - Wind Origins
by octopus                

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0

I definitely think Caleb and Mark are on the right track. This look can be recreated with careful lighting and wardrobe selections - more so than it can be with editing. The lighting setup looks like a gridded (or modified in a similar fashion) key light to prevent spill - notice there are no shadows on the backdrop. Although, to me, it looks like there ...


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It's a little while since I've played with that sort of thing to remember (and then not to that level!), but from memory it's about selective desaturation by colour range. I've been a long-standing user of CaptureOne, in which it's quite easy; select the colour range you want, drag it smaller or larger if required, set the saturation and lightness that you ...


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This look is primarily about the choice of lighting. Compared to typical headshots and family portraits the light here is very 'hard.' What that means is that the photographer has chosen a small light source that casts very crisp shadows. You can see this by looking at how sharp the shadow cast from his arm onto his jacket is. Larger light sources like soft ...


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The saturation looks to be decreased a bit, but I don't think low saturation is the right description. There's plenty of color here even if they're not especially bright shades. If saturation were increased more than a little, the model would look oddly orange: In a truly low saturation image he would look more washed out: I think some of the keys here ...


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The reason for them to look so terrible is aggressive profiling which needs to be done to bring the image data recorded by camera closer to the reality (the bad form of colour sensing to be specific), and it's imperfection is exceptionally obvious with saturated objects. This is very apparent in photos of recent Canon DSLRs because they tend to require ...



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