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Digital Workflow for RAW Processing: Part IV - Batch
Thursday April 1, 2004
by Jeff Schewe

The fourth in a five part series, Jeff demonstrates the application of settings from one image to a series of images within Photoshop.

PDF Presentations
Thursday March 11, 2004
by John Paul Caponigro

John Paul Caponigro discusses an under-used feature of Photoshop. Allowing you to use the automate function to create universally viewable PDF slideshows!

Black and White Conversion
Monday March 8, 2004
by John Paul Caponigro

A outline of Black and White conversions as well as a free Photoshop Action.

Digital Workflow for RAW Processing: Part III - White Balance
Monday March 8, 2004
by Jeff Schewe

Third in a five part series, Jeff Schewe demonstrates how to achieve an accurate White Balance when using Camera Raw.

Realworld Photoshop CS: Chapter 14
Monday February 16, 2004
by Bruce Fraser

Imaging Revue presents a sneak peak at this unreleased book with Chapter 14 in it's entirety. Enjoy "Building a Digital Workflow: Making Quick Work of Raw Images."

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Color Management/WorkFlow > Workflow > Soft proof dilemma.

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AuthorSubject: Soft proof dilemma.   [Go to Bottom of Page]
Kevin O'Connell
Posted on Wed Mar 31, 2004 11:57 PM

Through the use of a GregtagMacbeth spectro... I profiled individual papers for my Epson 1280, and was very happy with the results. Since doing that, I have replaced ink twice and also downloaded the most recent driver for Mac 10.3.3. Included with that upgrade were a bunch of new paper profiles which were not available before. Here lies my dilemma. When I soft proof my old profiles in Photoshop and compare them to Epson's "generic" profiles Epson wins out! I'm aware of the fact that each output device is unique and maybe I should re-profile, but I don't own that device. So hence the soft proof question: If a profile appears better on screen in Photoshop>view>custom should you trust that profile based on what you see or go with your specific printer profile which was designed for that output device? To make a long question short, is Photoshop's soft proof really WYSIWYG absolutely!
Kevin O'Connell


... this thread contains expert advice from Bruce Fraser.




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