Subject- Ori

1 year 2 days ago #637986 by James Sencil
Make: FUJIFILM
Model: X-A5
Lens: XC15-45mmF3.5-5.6 OIS PZ
ISO: 2000
Aperture: f/9.0
Shutter speed: 1/125 sec
Captured: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 16:28pm
Make: FUJIFILM
Model: X-A5
Lens: XC15-45mmF3.5-5.6 OIS PZ
ISO: 2000
Aperture: f/9.0
Shutter speed: 1/125 sec
Captured: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 16:37pm
Make: FUJIFILM
Model: X-A5
Lens: XC15-45mmF3.5-5.6 OIS PZ
ISO: 2000
Aperture: f/9.0
Shutter speed: 1/125 sec
Captured: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 16:37pm
ni
Make: FUJIFILM
Model: X-A5
Lens: XC15-45mmF3.5-5.6 OIS PZ
ISO: 2000
Aperture: f/9.0
Shutter speed: 1/125 sec
Captured: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 16:37pm
Make: FUJIFILM
Model: X-A5
Lens: XC15-45mmF3.5-5.6 OIS PZ
ISO: 2000
Aperture: f/9.0
Shutter speed: 1/125 sec
Captured: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 16:39pm


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1 year 1 day ago #638170 by Steve Rodriguez
His eyes are piercing! But some blacks are a bit too dark. 


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1 year 21 hours ago #638195 by Nikon Shooter

Steve Rodriguez wrote: But some blacks are a bit too dark. 



That's the price emulating emulsions with 9 ƒ DR!

I would note not the blacks but the pasty lower mid-tones.

Light is free… capturing it is not!
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1 year 57 minutes ago #638345 by Jack Mason

Nikon Shooter wrote:

Steve Rodriguez wrote: But some blacks are a bit too dark. 



That's the price emulating emulsions with 9 ƒ DR!

I would note not the blacks but the pasty lower mid-tones.


Forgive my ignorance, but what is emulating emulsions with 9 f DR?


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11 months 4 weeks ago #638678 by Bobby Mitchell
The mid tones needs to be worked well here. 


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11 months 4 weeks ago #638700 by Nikon Shooter

Jack Mason wrote: Forgive my ignorance, but what is emulating emulsions with 9 f DR?


These terms apply to film: an acetate with a light sensitive
B&W émulsion on one side that typically had 9 stops of DR.

Light is free… capturing it is not!
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11 months 4 weeks ago #638823 by Aaron Rogers
Interesting. can you give examples of these? Just for us to see it visually. 


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11 months 3 weeks ago - 11 months 3 weeks ago #638845 by GaryA

Aaron Rogers wrote: Interesting. can you give examples of these? Just for us to see it visually. 


I believe Nikon Shooter is referencing the Dynamic Range of most any B&W print shot with Tri-X film.  Most modern digital cameras have around 10-12 stops of DR. DR is measured by measuring the difference between the whitest-white with detail and the blackest-black with detail. Most people new to film printing (wet darkroom) started out printing muddy, low contrast photos. (Similar to your images, but with a lot of dust on them.)  It takes a lot of darkroom time to consistency capture and print photos with good contrast. 

Here's a galley of B&W Tri-X Stuff  from the late 60's and 70's.

There are photographs everywhere. It is the call of photographers to see and capture those images.
www: garyayala.com

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11 months 3 weeks ago #638875 by Steve Rodriguez
Yeah! I get this. But how can we add more contrast to these photos? Like, can we still adjust this using PP?


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11 months 3 weeks ago #638887 by Nikon Shooter
Given that the racial type has special skin colour and tones,
and was captured in the shade, one should explore the ori-
ginal RAW file to see how it could be improved.

Yes, it may be a simple matter of PP but the skin tones could
hide a trap for direct conversion; in which case tweaking one
or more of the six colour channels must come before any at-
tempt playing with contrast or else.

Light is free… capturing it is not!
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11 months 3 weeks ago #638950 by GaryA

Steve Rodriguez wrote: Yeah! I get this. But how can we add more contrast to these photos? Like, can we still adjust this using PP?


Yes and quite easily in PP or equal. (See Nikon Shooter's response above.)

There are photographs everywhere. It is the call of photographers to see and capture those images.
www: garyayala.com

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11 months 3 weeks ago #639086 by Kelly Emery
Right. I see it. Nice advice, Maybe this is due to color noise correction. What do you think?


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11 months 3 weeks ago #639156 by GaryA
I think it starts with exposure, as the images appears to be underexposed. Even the whites of the eyes are not white. We don’t know how the B&W conversion was performed.  

There are photographs everywhere. It is the call of photographers to see and capture those images.
www: garyayala.com

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11 months 3 weeks ago #639209 by Alyssa Briggs
Yeah. It is indeed underexposed. the black tones are a bit too dark. 


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11 months 1 week ago #641588 by Rohan Tushar
Yeah! I noticed that midtones are a bit lacking. The Whites are a bit too shiny. 


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