How can I customise a built-in web gallery?
If you know your way around your computer’s user folders, and if you can hack a Lua file in a text editor like Notepad or TextEdit, you can certainly change details to suit your needs.
It’s techy, but not difficult….
Two small but important bug fixes are in Lightroom 6.6.1 which has just been released.
There’s also support for the Fuji XT2 – already – and a new Apple TV app to show Lightroom Mobile photos.
Lightroom Mobile 2.4 is available now and it has some exciting changes. You can now import raw files directly into LrMobile, and graduated and radial filter adjustments are now available.
Adobe have just released Lightroom 6.6 / 2015.6 – and it’s a more interesting update than usual. In addition to the new camera and lens support, there are two big changes:
– Dramatic speed improvements in Develop – A “guided” upright mode allows you to control straightening on images
Yesterday Google announced that they are making the Nik Collection available to everyone, for free.
Google may not have made significant improvements to the Nik desktop apps since they acquired them, but I don’t see any downside here. I’ve always been a fan of Silver Efex Pro, and only really questioned its price. Now it’s free, I can’t see any good reasons why you wouldn’t get it.
Lightroom on the Web, the browser-based sibling of Lightroom Mobile, has a new feature or “technology preview” – a search tool.
It obviously uses metadata for searching, but it also uses come pretty clever recognition techniques.
Lightroom 2015.5 is released with a feature that I have wanted ever since Panorama Merge was added – correct handling of dust spot corrections.
It should have a big impact on the way we use the merge tool.
In short, from now correct your dust spots before you run the merge.
It’s exactly ten years since Lightroom first appeared. As is often my inclination, a scene from Monty Python comes to my mind. It goes along the lines of OK, apart from helping us manage our photos more efficiently, adjust them better and faster, get prints up on the wall, output pictures to the web, get them off and onto our mobile devices, precisely what have the Romans ever done for us? But of course, that’s the short version of the scene!