3

Kind of, but it won't look right. You can set the black BG as the white point using a levels adjustment layer. This will make the image almost entirely white. Then use the layer blending option and set the layer to only affect darker tones. This will leave you an image that is light and mid tones. Mask out the surrounding BG as required, and put a white ...


2

I don't see an attempt at a white background either. Pure white is rather easy to obtain, have a white background (quite far) behind the subject and blow it out with a flash (which is itself behind the subject). The trick part is getting white without getting a bloom on the edges of the subject, so use the histogram to see when you get white and don't go ...


2

If your images simply had a magenta cast, then simply adding in some green would balance it out and you could be on your way. Unfortunately, you are not so lucky. Your images are magenta in color because the other dye layers in the film have broken down. You have magenta information but have lost the cyan and yellow. Simply adding green will not suffice. ...


2

That's not going to happen, I'm afraid. Samsung 500T is all you're ever going to extract from that image. Aside from the fact that it was shot in very low light with a flash, which has swamped a lot of it, it's also been sized up & perhaps sharpened from a much smaller image by the looks of it. This will not gain any information. You cannot create ...


2

Now the usual chromatic aberration patterns are purple/green and red/cyan but is green and red possible through simply shooting the photo? What photo? The video linked in the question is computer generated video. Each frame is computer generated, not a photo. If you wish to see green and red CA in a photo it's fairly easy to do. Just use negative film ...


1

Some scenes in the computer-generated video may be intended to be viewed with anaglyph 3D glasses. Red-green chromatic aberration is not normally possible because green is in the "middle" of the spectrum when colors are separated (with red and blue on either side).


1

Yes, sort of. You can apply multiple profiles/LUT's to the same image, but not a single image. You would need to export the image in a non-raw format (tiff/psd/jpeg) and import that image into LR (sync the folder). You can then apply another profile/LUT to the image. Not presently.


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