Artists and designers are taught the conventional wisdom that design for digital displays should be in RGB color, and design for print should be in CMYK color. While that’s generally true, there’s a gray area that causes some confusion for some, especially beginners. I explain the difference between these workflows in my article on CreativePro.com.
I co-authored an article, From InDesign to Photoshop, with InDesign Magazine editor David Blatner for the March 2018 issue of InDesign Magazine. David and I talk about ways to accomplish a workflow that’s the reverse of what most of us usually do: Instead of moving Photoshop images into an InDesign layout, we discuss how to efficiently bring an InDesign layout into a Photoshop document.
If you need to compress video for online streaming from websites such as YouTube or Vimeo, the sheer number of export settings can be bewildering. Where do you start?
Luckily, you only need to pay attention to a few key choices. I talk about those in an article I wrote for CreativePro.com, which you can read at the following link:
The article is written from the point of view of exporting from Adobe Premiere Pro or Adobe Media Encoder, but the general approach works in other software.
You can merge multiple images into a panorama in Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Camera Raw (which comes with Photoshop), and Adobe Photoshop Lightroom. But don’t assume they create panoramas the same way. In fact they work differently, but those differences give you more ways to resolve potential panorama issues.
How do you choose which method to use? I answer that question in an article for CreativePro.com, which you can read at the following link:
The Adobe Digital Negative (DNG) format started out as an open file format for saving raw image data from the sensor in a digital camera. While DNG hasn’t exactly become a household name, I recently began to notice that DNG has come into wider use behind the scenes in several Adobe and non-Adobe photo workflows, and not just for camera raw files. What makes this possible is the inherent versatility that Adobe built into the DNG format. Are you already using DNG without even knowing it?
Read my full article for CreativePro.com at the following link: