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The basics Price I do not mean to get the cheapest one. I mean to define what a monitor/features you want and are worth for you. Are you running a studio for fashion photography for a magazine? Or it is a hobby. In my opinion, the best monitor to have is the one you can purchase now and not in an undefined future. Size Yes, size matters. Are you ...


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Things NOT to get: TN panels of any kind. Their color rendition varies on viewing angle. IPS and its variations (including PLS and AH-IPS) is what you want. Any monitor that isn't at least specified as 100% for the colorspace you want to work in. Might calibrate to 98% or so of it... still, far better than a design that does not try. Monitor(s) your PC ...


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Usage scenarios where having both is handy: I primarily use raw, now that I've found that the space hit is only about 50%. E.g. A raw file for my Nikon D7100 is about 30M, while the high quality same resolutin jpeg is about 20M. I set the camera to write raw to one memory card, and jpeg to the second memory card. This gives me a backup if I have a card ...


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I always do the color grading stuff before, because if done after retouching it can make the editing more visible. The edited parts are always a bit different from their surroundings and will react differently to the color tools.


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