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Público·10 miembros

Photomatix Pro Plugin For Lightroom

In May 2019, Photomatix launched a plugin allowing you to batch process multiple sets of bracketed images within Lightroom through a simple plugin. Two years later, and Photomatix has updated this plugin, creating version two of this powerful HDR batch processing plugin.

Photomatix Pro Plugin For Lightroom

If you want more control over your individual HDR images, we recommend you get the Photomatix Pro version (free trial available). Or, even better, by buying the Photomatix Pro Plus bundle you can get the plugin for free.

Below you can see an HDR image we created with the new bracket plugin. The source images were three bracketed shots (at a fixed aperture of f/9, and ISO 125. The shutter speed for the images was 1/100 sec. (under-exposed to highlight the sky), 1/60 sec. (normal exposure), and 1/40 sec. (over-exposed to highlight the foreground).

If the "Export to Photomatix Pro..." item does not show under "File > Plug-in Extras", this could be due to an installation issue or because Lightroom is looking for plugins somewhere other than where you installed it. The latter could happen if Lightroom was installed by a different user account than the one used to install Photomatix Pro for example, but might also depend on other factors specific to your Lightroom installation.

There is a way that you can manually instruct Lightroom to install plugins from a different location, and if you point Lightroom to the location where you installed the plugin, it should then install properly.

The Photomatix Pro download includes a plugin for Lightroom. The plugin will be installed if Adobe Lightroom is installed on your computer. For more information and a video tutorial, see the Export to Photomatix Plugin for Lightroom page.

The Photomatix Pro download includes a plugin for Capture One as well. The plugin will be installed if Capture One is installed on your computer. For more information and a video tutorial, see the Merge to HDR Plugin for Capture One page.

You can also fix perception and distort your image to perform more complex corrections. It features an array of presets to get you started and offers help with specific styles. The program is compatible with Adobe Lightroom as a plugin, which allows you to access all Photomatix features if you already own Lightroom through an Adobe Creative Cloud subscription.

HDRSoft offers a few variations of their program to fit the needs of different users. Photomatix Pro is one of the larger packages, offering multiple HDR rendering methods, more than 40 presets, a Lightroom plugin, and a few more advanced tools. The Pro version also includes batch editing and more distortion correction tools.

Not, it\u2019s not freeware. Photomatix Essentials RE is priced at $79 for standalone use only, with a limitation of 5 bracketed photos per set. Photomatix Pro costs $99 to buy through the official HDRsoft website, which gives you access to the software and the Lightroom plugin as well.

TTG offers a range of plugins for Lightroom Classic's Web module, allowing users to create standalone galleries or complete websites using the largest, most robust and flexible set of Web creation plugins currently available for Lightroom Classic. Creates galleries, pages and even a blog theme using HTML5 and mobile-friendly practices, with features including e-commerce, client proofing, password protected galleries, gallery indexing, and completely customizable design. A dedicated support forum is available.

I do not use this PS plugin version, so I only know it exists. The implication from HDRSoft's website is that you need a separate license for this plugin, even if you have Photomatix Pro itself. HDRSoft's site implies a bundle licence is needed/available:

Photomatix itself is a standalone application, so the LR plugin is (like any LR plugin) simply export/import code to that standalone application. A PS plugin is a piece of code that runs inside PS itself. Hence an LR plugin is a different piece of computer software to a PS plugin and if you have one it does not mean you have the other. It is entirely up to the software developer what they provide and how they bundle and licence it.

To create the HDR image, upload your bracketed images into Photomatix, make your adjustments, and save the final file as JPEG OR TIFF. The Lightroom plugin comes in very handy here since Photomatix will import the HDR image into the LR library.

Photomatix Pro is an excellent choice for HDR work, whether in independent or plugin form. HDRSoft provides a more affordable and stripped-down version of the application called Photomatix Essentials for people who edit as a hobby or do not need complex capabilities.

Another useful plugin is the Focus Mask by Capture Monkey. This plugin highlights the parts of the image that are in focus, the same way what focus masking does in your camera. This helps you to choose the best shot between two or more similar images of the place in just a glance.

Following Photolemur is Sleeklens. This one offers Lightroom presets and brushes in order for you to enhance the beauty of the exteriors and interiors of the houses you took a photo of in a few clicks. Just like Photolemur, this plugin is a paid product and unfortunately, does not have a free version.

There is this plugin for Lightroom called Photomatix Pro too. It is a plugin that lets you select a bracketed photo or photos set in Lightroom and then export it to Photomatix Pro for HDR processing. After that, reimport the final output back to your Lightroom library.

Next in line is VSCO Film. These revolutionary VSCO presets and camera profiles work very well with Adobe Lightroom and Adobe Camera Raw. There are custom camera profiles available for different camera brands namely Canon, Fuji, Leica, Nikon, Olympus, and Sony. This VSCO film plugin has many presets that come in packs, each pack based on a particular theme. These presets have very versatile saved settings, that give a perfectly shade to the photo, make bright colors, and soft tones.

Mastin Labs plugin comes with products that make your photos look like film. This one is similar to VSCO Film. It comes in packs and include presets that enhance your picture and be in its very best. As it is similar to VSCO Film, it comes with a price as well.

Lastly, Grain and Film plugin adds that retro film feel to your photos. It has the vintage film, black and white, grain and noise, and cinematic effect presets that somehow give off a nostalgic feel to the exteriors or interiors of the house. There is also the Kodachrome Film preset available. This is a tremendous preset that adds a movie style and drama looks to your masterpieces presented to the clients.

Lightroom helps you organize and edit the images you took. The introduced plugins and presets are very useful for real estate photographers to create exceptional and high-quality images of buildings, houses, and rooms. With these, the editing process will surely be very much easier for you.

Thank you for reading, I hope my information was helpful and provided a good review of some of the features found in Google Color Efex Pro and how I use that plugin. If you have any questions, please contact me or ask below in the comments. I always reply to comments as quickly as possible.

I've used both Photomatrix Pro and HDR Efex Pro to make HDR images from Lightroom. In Lightroom I select the exposures, right click and choose "Export to XXX" where XXX is Photomatrix Pro or HDR Efex Pro. Lightroom proceeds to make a bunch of tif files then launch the selected plugin. I edit in the plugin and pick save but the new tif file does not show up at the bottom of Lightroom where all the images are (the Filmstrip). How do I get the tiff files to show up?

Il existait déja un sujet là dessus au moment de PHPwebgallery : [Forum, topic 12357] Exportation d'images avec Lightroom en direction de PHP Web GalleryJ'ai préféré en ouvrir un autre puisque l'on est passé à Piwigo.Pour l'instant, je gère toutes mes photos avec Lightroom.Pour les uploader vers Piwigo, j'utilise cette méthode :1. Export d'une série de photo depuis Lightroom, dans un dossier spécifique en renommant automatiquement les images pour suivre l'ordre de ma collection, et en les redimensionnant via le plugin LR2/Mogrify(step 1 à reproduire pour chaque série à transmettre)2. Création de toutes les miniatures, d'un seul coup, avec BorderMaker (excellent logiciel pour faire ça)3. Transfert par FTP de tous les dossiers des séries de photos4. Synchronisation rapide dans Piwigo5. Création d'une catégorie virtuelle par série de photo6. Pour chaque catégorie physique que Piwigo a créé, j'affecte les photos dans une catégorie virtuelle7. Gestion des droits des catégories virtuelles créées.Bref, c'est compliqué !Même si au final, tout est nickel puisque mes titres de photos, mes commentaires, mes tags bref tout ce que j'ai préparé dans LR est retranscrit dans Piwigo.pLoader pourra déja à l'avenir simplifier pas mal les choses.Mais perso, dans un avenir plus ou moins proche, je pense passer sous Mac et sous Mac, pas de pLoader.L'idéal serait un plugin pour Lightroom permettant l'upload vers Piwigo.Adobe propose des outils de développement de plugin, je ne connais absolument pas la complexité de ceux-ci ni les conditions de mises à disposition.Il a déja été développé des plugins d'export vers Smugmug, Zenfolio ou autre. (un peu tous par la même personne d'ailleurs, ce qui me fait penser que ça ne doit pas être évident à développer).Je pense également que bénéficier d'un plugin d'export Lightroom vers Piwigo pourrait être un bon outil de promotion de Piwigo, vu le nombre de gens qui utilisent Lightroom.On est ici dans la catégorie "discussions"... donc c'est plus pour avoir les avis d'autres personnes qu'autre chose.Moi je pense que ça pourrait être un super truc... mais je suis a priori incapable de le développer...Je vais également ouvrir une discussion sur un forum spécifique Lightroom. 350c69d7ab

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