Jump to content

John Rostron

  • Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited


About John Rostron

  • Rank
    Dedicated User

Profile Information

  • Location
    : Essex

Recent Profile Visitors

3,235 profile views
  1. You really need to view at 100% when comparing before and after. If you duplicate your layer first, then apply the filter, you can toggle the visibility of the sharpened layer to compare them (at 100% of course). John
  2. Thanks @srg. It clarifies the question, but I still don't know the answer. The only thing I could suggest is that you post a couple of raw files which result in different DPIs when developed. John
  3. @srg, are you saying that you can take two different files from the same camera and then develop each of them, then they result in two different dpi settings in the developed images? John
  4. No problem. You just need to tell Photo where the Nik .8bf files are. Use Edit > Preferences > Photoshop Plugins, then navigate to each folder an click on Add. You will need to restart Photo. John
  5. One possibility is that you have a memory leak from another process. On Windows, I would have the Task Manager window open to monitor memory use. I assume that there is an equivalent facility on a Mac. John
  6. In the past (before the current update) I have found that if I Rasterize & Trim an image, then it behaves itself in the Nik plugins. John
  7. John Rostron

    color reversal

    @John van Barneveld, how did you acquire your negative image? Colour negative film has an additional orange mask. Scanner software will take this into account, but if you scan a negative film as if it were a positive, and then use Layer > Invert, you get the inverted mask as a bluish colour cast. Edit: So when you are scanning your image, you need to tell your scanner software that it is a colour negative. John
  8. John Rostron

    Milo (1st Post)

    This link seems to be broken. John
  9. You need to ensure that Affinity Photo is set as the default program to open tiff files (rather than Photoshop). Your windows search box should find the scanner software for you, but make sure the scanner is switched on before calling it. Having made the scan to your satisfaction, save it as a tiff file. It should then open automatically in Photo. This should happen whether or not Photo is already open. I find that when it opens the file, the Photo icon on the taskbar turns orange. Click on this and there is your scanned file in Photo. John
  10. If you use the Search for 'Flag-Waving', then it should point you to the macro I wrote to do just that (I actually called it Vexillomorphic Transformations, but that was just showing off). John
  11. In Windows, if you have Affinity Photo as the default program to open tiff files, then if you save your scanned file as a tiff, it will automatically open in Affinity. This works for other file types. This works for me with VueScan and SilverFast. It should work with the software from your scanner. John
  12. John Rostron

    Compare uncorrected photos

    What photo library? I'm on Windows. John
  13. I would assume that your macro behaviour will depend on the size of the size of the document. Why don't you try it and see? John
  14. John Rostron

    PlugIn Support

    ViewPoint should work as a standalone, so you do not need to regress to Photoshop. John
  15. You are unlikely to gain any advantage in trying to simulate bracketing using jpegs. These are typically 8-bit. You can get some useful pseudo-bracketing if you start with raw files as these are typically 12- or 14-bit. Most HDR software generates a high bit-depth image (32-bit) which encompasses all the range of exposure values in your multiple exposures. You cannot get this from a single original image. John

Important Information

These are the Terms of Use you will be asked to agree to if you join the forum. | Privacy Policy | Guidelines | We have placed cookies on your device to help make this website better. You can adjust your cookie settings, otherwise we'll assume you're okay to continue.