Presets In Lightroom en Milky Way_22

Forget all you know about how to process a photograph. If it comes to post-processing Milky Way photography, nothing is the same. You will make adjustments to sliders which you would not dream of making when viewing a normal landscape picture. But do not worry, using Milky Way processing, it is 100% acceptable. The rules change, but the fundamentals remain the same, so let us have a peek at the aforementioned settings you need to use: The Graduated Filter If processing a photograph in Adobe Lightroom, it is always best to begin at the top of the build window, also for the vast majority of my own Milky Way photos, I discover that that involves having a graduated filter for colour correction. In the photo below I have added a blue graduated filter to the right side of this image, and you can see a very clear difference. The graduated filter has removed the orange glow in the horizon, which will be there as a product of light pollution from hundreds of miles away. But using a graduated filter, you are able to use the color correction to the affected area while leaving the rest of the photo untouched. Highlights The stars will be bright white specks in the sky, so it is reasonable improve them by raising the highlights. This can change only the brightest Presets In Lightroom en Milky Way parts of the photographs. In addition, I suggest bringing out the whites of the photos also. This is likely to make the whole photo brighter, but don’t worry, we can fix that in a moment. When calculating photos of this Milky Way, constantly prioritise the celebrities over anything else–after all, that’s what we would like to see the most detail of. Shadows Adjusting the photo’s whites and highlights can get the photo to get just a little bit too glowing and, consequently, the sky starts to seem grey. To do so, we deliver the shadows slider to the left, and making the image darker, while maintaining the bright spots of the stars. Contrast is your very best buddy with Milky Way photography. You would like to make the stars pop while retaining everything else as dark as you can. Clarity This is where Milky Way processing comes in to its own. I would never dream of playing with the clarity slider this much on another sort of photograph, but when processing the Milky Way, it’s A-OK. The clarity slider will make those small details much sharper and more defined, which explains the reason why it’s ideal for the Milky Way. The stars stand out and you’ll be able to see the structure of this galaxy in much greater detail. I have improved the clarity by +60

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