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  • OK, well I guess "technically" you could see a before/after in Camera Raw but it could not have been clunkier (just turning on/off the Preview checkbox wouldn't do it — that only showed you a before/after of the particular panel you were currently using). But this is way beyond that as Adobe took the awesome before/after side-by-side, top-and-bottom, split-view and related stuff from Lightroom and finally (finally!) brought them over to the current version of Camera Raw (Adobe snuck these in the latest update for Photoshop CC subscribers). You access these before/after views from right below the preview window (I circled it in red above). Better yet, although the Preview Checkbox is now gone from the Camera Raw interface, pressing the "P" key now actually does what you always thought it should — now it shows you a real before/after of ALL the changes…

    Hi gang, and greetings from Knoxville, Tennessee. Brad and I are here for some shoots there today for the book I’ve been working on — it’s the fifth installment of my “The Digital Photography Book” series. This one is called “Photo Recipes” and it’s been quite an undertaking, but we’re on the home stretch now so it won’t be long now 'till this baby is off to the printer. I’ve already turned most of the book into my in-house editors, and I’m just wrapping up the final few chapters, so it won’t be long now, but if you’re wondering why I haven’t been as active on social media these past few weeks, that’s why. As we’re heading into the weekend, here’s a few things that are going on: (1) I’m selling prints of this image to raise money for Eliza's treatment Photographers from around…

    The Grid - The Effects of Unsolicited Criticism The topic of yesterday's episode of The Grid was The Effects of Unsolicited Criticism, which has grown recently thanks to the anonymity of the internet. Scott and Matt spoke about one photographer's experience with such feedback (though it was via email, not anonymous), and how it brought her to the point of almost quitting photography completely. This is a photographer whose work is admired by many of us here at Kelby Media Group, as well as KelbyOne instructors. The episode will be posted sometime today, and it's one you won't want to miss. Keep an eye out for it on KelbyOne.com and YouTube. KelbyOne Live Want to spend a day with Scott Kelby, RC Concepcion, Joe McNally, Corey Barker, or Ben Willmore? Check out these seminar tours! Shoot Like A Pro with Scott Kelby May 13 – Portland, OR…

    Photo by Scott Kelby, just before we hit the streets of Ybor City to shoot for an upcoming book last week PHOTOGRAPHING 98ROCKFEST This past Friday, I had the opportunity to photograph a local radio show, 98ROCKFEST at one of Tampa's largest venues, Tampa Bay Times Forum. It was a fun night of photographing a familiar band, one I wasn't familiar with and ended up loving, and trying to keep up with the headliner. CHEVELLE First up was Chevelle, a band that I had shot once previously, so I was familiar with their stage energy and had a pretty good idea of what to expect. They're energetic without moving around too much, so it's easy to focus on one person at a time (especially there's only three guys in the band). But they still have some good expressions, so it's easy to show emotion…

    Yesterday afternoon I was on location shooting some long exposure black and white (well, I was shooting in color with the intention of converting to black and white later) and I thought I'd share an iPhone App that has made finding out exactly how long to keep your shutter open an absolute no-brainer. It's called ND Timer and you just tell it three things: (1) What your current shutter speed is (before you put your ND filter on your lens) (2) How many stops your ND filter is (like a 3-stop, 4-stop, 10-stop, etc.) (3) If you're stacking more than one ND Filter on top of another you tap the "Stack Filter" button then let it know the number of stops of your 2nd ND filter Instantly it tells you exactly how long to leave your shutter open, and it even has a built-in…

    I get asked this question a lot (well, not exactly the $1,000 amount -- it's based on the person asking the question's budget -- sometimes it's $1,200, sometimes it's $800 so I went with something in the middle). As an educator, my first thought is always "the answer is education!" (if all you have is a hammer, every problem looks like a nail, right?), and I will include some education in my recommendations, but when it comes to portraiture there surely are a few things you could pick up that would have an immediate impact if (here's the gotcha) you learn how to use them (there's that education thing again). OK, here are some ideas for your portraiture shopping spree: A Westcott 5-in-1 Diffuser It costs just $29.90 yet it's probably got the most bang-for-the-buck of anything on this list. The four reflectors that…

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