Finally! I've ported the TLR Pro Capture Sharpening Panel to Photoshop CS5. It runs just fine under Windows. It saves and restores settings. Etc.
A big thanks to Tom Ruark at Adobe! He shared the key information I needed to save and retrieve settings with Photoshop CS5.
I have a handful of recent offers to beta test. I'll respond to them and to the other beta testers tomorrow with this latest version to try. Whule they bang at that, I'll start work on the other TLR Pro Sharpening Panels for CS5.
I will be on vacation this week. I'm leaving tomorrow for Manchester NH. Tomorrow night, I expect to be at a B&B near Conwy, NH. Three days of landscape photography along the Kancamagus Scenic Byway and around the White Mountains and Lake District of NH. Since I'll be in a country B&B, I'll leave the subnotebook computer at home. I don't even know if they have much cell phone coverage up there. I'll be back in Tallahassee late on Sat. This is my first time to go to New England to see autumn colors.
Some variant of, "What's the best printer resolution," is a common question that comes to my e-mail. It's to be expected, since the TLR sharpening tools offer considerable choice when it comes to resolution.
Disclaimer: This topic might stimulate some controversy. That's OK. It's a topic that can generate some heat on photography websites. Feel free to leave your thoughts. I'm not looking to persuade everyone, and a healthy discussion will help everyone.
Gene McCullough explains how to fix a problem that can bite you hard. You intended to make a change to a single photograph. By mistake, you apply the change to a large number of images. Can you undo the change and restore the import state to all those photos without having to visit each one individually? You bet!
If your only reason to visit The Light's Right is for "strictly" photography resources, you might want to skip this. Aside from the fact that this illustration reflects how I feel sometimes, I find the technique interesting and the result downright impressive. This tutorial from Photoshop Tutorials demonstrates that Photoshop is much more than just a photo editor.
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