Lightroom has a lot of great tools for editing your photos and putting your creative touch on your work, but one that gets a little less attention than some of the more common functions is the split toning panel. Nonetheless, it is a great way to add a personal touch to your images and develop your own style. This great video will show you how to take advantage of the split toning panel in Lightroom for your landscape images.
Would you throw 10,000 printed photographs in a bathtub to search for an image of your child’s first steps? No! So, why should you do it with digital files?
The raw versus JPEG debate is one of my favorite topics. As a software developer and photo nerd, I tend to gravitate towards the technical side of things.
There are a number of ways to get creative with color in Lightroom. I just learned a new one and have a feeling you might too.
Not all of us were born with our preferred eye color, and given that we can’t change genetics, you will sometimes have clients who want to change their eye color. It is a pretty straightforward process, and this excellent video tutorial will show you how you can do it without even having to leave Lightroom.
One of the best ways to increase your efficiency in Lightroom (particularly if you frequently work with large batches of the same sort of images) is to create your own presets. This helpful video will show you how to create your own presets in Lightroom.
Split toning is a great and relatively quick way to create a unique look in your images. This excellent video tutorial will show you how split toning works and give you some great tips for using it on your own photos.
Lightroom presets are a great way to create quick and effective edits, but if you’re relatively new to photo editing, it might be useful to know how to make the most of them and when they should be avoided.
If you’ve not used Adjustment Brushes with Range Masks to make subtle changes to colors in Lightroom, you’re missing out. This is how I used both tools to finish my edit of this rock climbing photograph.