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What happen to the digital image if I capture it without using any color filter arrays?

If there is no color filter array, then every pixel on the sensor has an equal (panchromatic) color response. If the software processing the sensor data knows this, then the result is panchromatic ...
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What happen to the digital image if I capture it without using any color filter arrays?

This is not an abstract question. You can actually buy cameras which don't have a color filter. See the Leica Monochrom for instance (manufacturer's site). Monochrome camera's are used all the time ...
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What happen to the digital image if I capture it without using any color filter arrays?

It all depends upon the set of instructions used to decode the information collected by the sensor. If you remove the CFA but don't tell the software used to process the raw data, you WON'T get a B&...
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What happen to the digital image if I capture it without using any color filter arrays?

In most cameras, a color filter array is necessary to reconstruct color from a single capture. Without the filter, the result is a representation of the intensity of light captured by the sensor, but ...
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What happen to the digital image if I capture it without using any color filter arrays?

Yes, the image you get will be black and white. "Generation" of colours in the image are based on Bayer (or Foveon or X-Trans) filter. The process is named demosaic.
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How to enable Adobe Camera Raw in Photoshop

Adobe camera raw is not a file type Adobe camera raw is no different than lightroom. Yes it is a raw processing application however the file does not have to be a raw file in order to use adobe ...
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How bright should a 18% gray card be in my image when exposed correctly?

There's no such thing as "correct exposure." Especially when one is talking about digital photography. As Ansel Adams demonstrated with his Zone System almost a century ago, the photographer ...
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How bright should a 18% gray card be in my image when exposed correctly?

This Kodak Gray Scale, patch # 7 is an image of an 18% gray. The theory -- an object that reflects 18% of the ambient light is the middle of the photographic scale. If the camera exposure is spot-on ...
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