EasyHDR is an image processing software for Windows and Mac OS X that produces and tone maps High Dynamic Range (HDR) images out of photo sequences taken with a digital camera. It is capable of importing several image formats: JPEG, 24/48-bit TIFF, PNG, FITS or any RAW photo (thanks to integration with DCRAW). EasyHDR can also import OpenEXR (*.exr), Radiance RGBE (*.hdr) and 96-bit floating point TIFF HDR images that were previously generated with any other HDR image processing software.
In order to produce a well exposed and dramatic-looking photo it is not always necessary to use a series of differently exposed images. Sometimes just one photo is sufficient. That’s why easyHDR gives you the ability to process a single image – the feature is called LDR (Low Dynamic Range) enhancement.
HDR Program Features
Combine several differently exposed photographs (JPEG, TIFF or RAW) into a HDR image.
Tone map to get the final result. With tone mapping algorithms of easyHDR get realistic or dramatic HDR results – you got the flexibility.
Enhance a single RAW or JPEG photograph.
Free Adobe Lightroom plugin (installed along with easyHDR).
Multiplatform – works on Windows and Mac OS X.
Retina display support.
Correcting white balance during tone mapping, or in case of RAWs, also at import step.
Live preview while working with full resolution of the photo.
Automatic, but also a unique manual Image Alignment allows to process photos taken without a tripod. It compensates not only for shift and rotation, but also for perspective.
Chromatic Aberration correction tool.
Automatic and manual Ghost Removal feature ensures that moving objects (cars, people, clouds or trees) won’t spoil the final photo.
Reduce noise with noise removal filters. It can be done before and/or after the photo is tone mapped.
Batch Processing allows fast processing of big numbers of input photographs. The HDR sequences are found automatically.
Built-in and user presets displayed as thumbnails.
History of tone mapping parameter changes – allows live undo/redo.
Color management is fully supported.
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Some good pictures I took with my 1000d over the last 6 months. They are unedited and have only a UV filter with 55-200mm IS and 18-55mm standard EFS lenses. Sorry I had to add the “Sample” watermark, I had to so that they wouldn’t get stolen and used elsewhere. I hope you enjoy. Here’s the camera: Like, Comment, Subscribe! You may embed and share the link to this video but may not reupload or download it as it is property of joshuaps3kid. Violators will be reported. If you would
The Dropbox iPhone application has been updated to work better with the iPad. Along with the usual cosmetic changes, it also adds one essential feature: the ability to choose an application with which to open your documents.
Dropbox is a cross platform file-syncing service. You install it on your OS X, Windows or Linux machine and what you see is a folder. Anything you keep in this folder is mirrored across machines, and stored in the cloud. You can also access these files at any time from your iPhone and now, your iPad.
Last week we brought you a guide to keeping plain text files in sync between your iPad and your Mac using Simplenote and Notational Velocity. The most commonly suggested alternative in the comments was Dropbox. Until today, though, that was messy, as there was no way to get files out of your Dropbox to edit them on the iPad.
This update does just that. Pick a file: a photo, text document, PDF, spreadsheet or anything supported on the iPad. Tap the “Open In” icon and choose from the list of available apps. You’re done.
The problem is that you can’t yet save anything back into Dropbox. This is a limit of the other apps, but we can foresee a third-party text-editor, say, that would offer to send the file to Dropbox. There are also hacks to let you email your files into Dropbox, but this still creates the problem of duplicate files, essentially a new version of your file every time you save. Messy.
Still, we know a lot of Gadget Lab readers are Dropbox users, so enjoy the new interface and the new “Open In” command, and join us in quietly grumbling that Apple really messed up file-organization on the iPad. Free, available now.
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