How to take HDR photo with Nikon D7000 DSLR Camera

By Gavin  May, 29, 2011   Posted in HDR Camera Review, HDR Tutorial
How to take HDR photo with Nikon D7000 DSLR Camera The new Nikon D7000 camera. There are a lot of little improvements in the software that really benefit photographers trying to get the most performance out of their gear. One of these is being able to shoot a bracketed HDR burst while also using Mirror Lock-up. High Dynamic Range (HDR) photography involves taking a series of photos at different exposures and then blending the series together in software. Each photo is exposed at a different...

photomatix discount coupon2011,Is there a way to get the watermark off

By Gavin  May, 16, 2011   Posted in FAQ on Photomatix
photomatix discount coupon 2011:If you have a license of Photomatix Pro, it is possible to remove the ‘Photomatix’ watermark from photographs processed when the software was still in trial mode, but only if the resulting image was not post-processed. · Click on the ‘Automate’ menu and select “Batch Single Files” · Check the “Remove watermark” option (this becomes enabled after registration) ·...

WHAT IS HDR PHOTOGRAPHY?

By Gavin  May, 06, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
HDR is short for High Dynamic Range. It is a post-processing task of taking either one image or a series of images, combining them, and adjusting the contrast ratios to do things that are virtually impossible with a single aperture and shutter speed. An HDR image is commonly made by taking three photos of the same scene, each at different shutter speeds. The result is a bright, medium, and dark photo, based on the amount of light that got...

Can I switch my photomatix Windows license to photomatix Mac key? (or vice-versa)

By Gavin  May, 05, 2011   Posted in FAQ on Photomatix
Yes. In fact, you do not need to switch your license as the license allows you to install the software on another computer, regardless of its platform as explained above. photomatix Windows license ,However, license keys differ depending on the platform version if you have purchased Photomatix Pro and if it was before version 2.4, i.e. before April 2007. You will need in this case to contact us to request the key for the other platform. If you...

My photo computer is not connected to the Internet. How can I install photomatix on it?

By Gavin  May, 04, 2011   Posted in FAQ on Photomatix
our computer does not need to be online to install Photomatix on it, as long as you do have another computer with an Internet connection to download it. You will just need to copy the downloaded file on a flash drive, USB key or other type of removable drive (or download it directly on it) and transfer it to your computer that does not have access to the Internet. The procedure is detailed below depending on your platform: On Windows: · Go to...

I upgraded to Photomatix Pro 4. Do I need a new license key?

By Gavin  May, 04, 2011   Posted in FAQ on Photomatix
Our resellers Plimus and share-it email your license information immediately after purchase if you have ordered by credit card. If you did not receive this email, this is either due to a delay on the server of the reseller or because the email has been rejected by your spam filters. Please try our automatic resending of license key or contact us to request the resending of your license information. Yes if you purchased a license of Photomatix...

Do photomatix pro need to buy a second license if I install Photomatix on another computer?

By Gavin  May, 03, 2011   Posted in FAQ on Photomatix
One license entitles you to install and register Photomatix Pro on other computers you use. The same applies to Photomatix Pro Plus, Photomatix Light and/or the Photoshop and Aperture plugins if you purchased a license of those software. However, a license is limited to one user. This means you will need to buy an additional license if you wish to install and register the software for another user (unless the other user is your spouse or close...

Does Photomatix work with Photoshop Elements?

By Gavin  Apr, 28, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial, HDRI
Photomatix Pro or Photomatix Light is a stand-alone application, which means it does not need another imaging application to run. Don’t forget to use the coupon code HDRIT to save 15% when you decide purchase Photomatix. Once you have tone mapped HDR images with Photomatix Pro or Photomatix Light, the resulting images are compatible with any image editing software, i.e. you will be able to further process them in Photoshop Elements if you...

How to Merge HDR in Adobe Photoshop

By Gavin  Apr, 26, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
How to Merge HDR in Adobe Photoshop Adobe Photoshop’s Merge to HDR editing tool simplifies the high dynamic range imaging process by providing an easy-to-use platform for converting digital photographs. The creation of high dynamic range images requires combining several images of the same scene taken at different exposures. These source images are combined to produce a single, high contrast HDR image. Merge to HDR first appeared in Adobe’s Photoshop CS2 application...

Photomatix Pro Tutorial – Exposure Fusion

By Gavin  Apr, 25, 2011   Posted in HDR Software Review, HDR Tutorial
Photomatix Pro Tutorial – Exposure Fusion  If you decide to purchase any Photomatix product, you will get an instant 15% discount by entering the following coupon code on the order form: HDRIT Prior to getting started on the tutorial, I want to explain what Exposure Fusion really is.  Exposure Fusion is not technically HDR.  Rather, it is the combining of bracketed images into a low dynamic range image, with the intention of creating an image with a more “natural”...

HDR construction and editing process for three software tools: Adobe Photoshop, Photomatrix Pro, and FDRTools

By Gavin  Apr, 08, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
This is one of the best written instruction books I’ve read for just about anything. It’s succinct, yet thorough. The particular examples discuss not just how to use the software, but also give an understanding of what approaches lead to certain results. Nightengale discusses the HDR construction and editing process for three software tools: Adobe Photoshop, Photomatrix Pro, and FDRTools. He is careful to emphasize the advantages and...

The ideal HDR photo is a sandwich of three photos

By Gavin  Mar, 17, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
The ideal HDR photo is a sandwich of three photos Source:http://www.gearlog.com   High dynamic range photos are built from multiple shots of the same image that are merged with special software. The ideal HDR photo is a sandwich of three photos, one shot with the default exposure; one underexposed by two f/stops, meaning it gets one-quarter as much light; and one overexposed by two f/stops, meaning it gets four times as much light. Many cameras, including most all DSLRs, can be set to...

Do you like HDR photography?

By Gavin  Mar, 13, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
High-dynamic-range (HDR) photography — the art of creating one image by combining multiple exposures — has gained popularity along with some criticism in recent years. The result can transform an ordinary photograph into an image that looks like a painting. But critics complain that the result is over-processed and unrealistic. Traditionally, HDR images have been created by taking three photos of the same scene at different...

Making an HDR effect with Shadows/Highlights

By Gavin  Mar, 02, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
Making an HDR effect with Shadows/Highlights To do HDR photography you have to take several images of the subject varying the exposure in each one to get a full tonal range. Then you merge together using HDR software to get the results you require. However you can do this with one photo and get reasonable results. In photoshop you can alter the exposure manually. Go to Image-Adjustments-Exposure (see below) original This opens up this box. Next alter the top slider till it shows...

My first attempts at HDR, or High Dynamic Range pictures

By Gavin  Mar, 02, 2011   Posted in HDR Tutorial
My first attempts at HDR, or High Dynamic Range  pictures These are pictures of my first attempts at HDR, or High Dynamic Range, pictures. A short explanation of HDR is:  In situations of high contrast in light, it can be impossible for your camera to properly expose a bright or dark area in one part of the picture without under or over exposing a different part the picture (the camera sensor has a limited dynamic range for a single shot) HDR addresses this by having you take multiple...

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