"Which five cartoons would you recommend to people to get an idea of who you are?"
Kimba the White Lion
Rocko's Modern Life
Here are the data brokers quietly buying and selling your personal information, and tips for opting out.
I had half a roll of that horrid Svema film left over from the Bridge Walk, so I visited a local nature park.
As you can see by image #1, the world's first tree huggers were beavers.
I'm getting a lot better at removing color casts in #PhotoLine. These photos show almost no residual tint.
This is the second set of photos from the Bridge Walk.
The last image is a long exposure, looking across the river toward the convention center. It was illuminated with green lights. I balanced the camera on a curved railing. I must have moved it a bit. That gives an impressionistic look, with the added bonus of some jaggy lines from car headlights crossing the bridge.
This is the first set of photos from the Bridge Walk activity my film Meetup group did at the end of March.
I used an atrocious film (Svema Color 125), which I ended up spending many hours trying to color correct on the computer.
Enjoy this first set of formerly analog, now very digital, photos!
[Svema Color 125, Olympus OM-2n with Zuiko 50mm f1.8]
Made some simple icons with flags and solid colors here (public post, creative commons license):
There are some problems because I didn't think about the black on black.
Correcting that takes some time and I don't want to, sorry.
But adding other flags or colors is quick, so just ask (providing a pictures or the color hex code please)
It sounds like you have an intuitive grasp of good images. You just lack the ability to think about it in technical terms yet. It's like being a good singer who never studied music.
I mostly shoot film. When I shoot digital, I use the RAW processor of whichever commercial program I've been using lately.
I was just looking at the Darktable website. It looks pretty good. They do all of their processing in Lab color space! I'm partial to that myself. I think I may download it and play with it.
One reason I shoot film is because I like the look straight out of the developing tank, with little or no tweaking on the computer. If I have to spend hours in PhotoLine rescuing a roll of film, I'll go back to digital.
So here are (A) straight out of the lab's scanner, (B) color corrected only, and (C) after ten minutes of further bit-wrangling.
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