No one wants to spend all day editing twenty photos. However, this is a common problem for many people. The problem is simple — a computer that’s slow and outdated. The goal of the following article is to serve as a guide for those who have decided to purchase a new computer, or even build their own.
Masks are among the most important tools for advanced photo editing, and yet many photographers have no idea they exist, causing extra work for themselves. Would you like to avoid this extra work? Read on.
We’re sure you’ve seen photos somewhere before with a look that you loved, that you wanted to imitate—but you couldn’t for the life of you. Trial and error doesn’t work very well here. Today we’ll teach you how to examine your favorite photo and how to use what you learn here to compose an editing approach that will give you the results you’re looking for. We’ll demonstrate all this with an example from practice.
Наша последняя версия Zoner Photo Studio X сильно отличается от более старых версий. Она добавляет в Редактор слои и маски и расширяет возможности недеструктивных изменений в модуле Обработать.
Zoner Photo Studio X differs significantly from the versions before it. It adds layers and masks to the Editor and offers many new options for non-destructive editing in the Develop module.
Sometimes you want to change the background behind a person, animal, or other subject with a complicated outline... or to change that subject itself. The Refine Selection feature in Zoner Photo Studio will save you lots of time when you’re selecting flowers, people, or anything else with a complex outline.
In today’s thrilling episode of Zonerama Magazine, we’ll geek out about the physics of the TV series The Flash. Did its authors go overboard when they let their super-fast hero photograph himself? Oh, and could he have used a flash? So many questions! So let’s answer them. All we’ll need is a little high-school physics.
Just one snap, and I’m moving on. That’s how most photos’ stories end. Before they start, really. It’s a shame that most of us (including yours truly) don’t usually think about what we’re photographing. So I’d like inspire your thoughts on composing and more today by sharing some of mine—by telling how an idea became a photo.
To prepare for today’s article, I put together a type of shot that’s been done a thousand times before. Why? To show off how difficult it really is. Today I’ll be showing you step by step how my friend and I experimented with underwater photos of fruit. My hope is that my experiences will help other photographers try the same. So get out there and pick (or pick up) some fruit!