Solarization adds a dramatic and surreal look to regular black and white images. Darker shades of grey and midtones stay unaffected, but brighter tones and highlights are reversed into a negative image. It’s particularly effective on bright skies. You might imagine you need a plug-in to achieve this kind of effect, but in reality you can create it in any program which offers curves adjustments – including Aperture. Aperture is especially good at this, in fact, because of the unique way it can combine multiple curves adjustments with its other tools. The key to this Aperture solarization technique is...Read More
About this site
Subscribe via Email
Top Posts & Pages
- Serif Affinity Photo 1.5 review
- DxO vs Lightroom vs Capture One Pro – which is best?
- Free Analog Efex Pro presets (and how to install them)
- MacPhun Luminar review
- Google Nik Collection review
- Better Shadow/Highlight adjustments in Elements
- How to copy adjustments across images in Capture One
- How to manage Lightroom RAW+JPEG pairs
- Do you sharpen on export? It makes more difference than you might think!
- Just how good is the new DxO Optics Pro 9 PRIME noise reduction?
Adjustment layer Album Batch processing Black and white Bokeh Borders Burn edges Clarity Cloning Colour adjustment Contrast Contrast Color Range Control point Creative Cloud Curves Dehaze Depth of field Dodging and burning Film simulation Frames Graduated filter Grain HDR Hue/Saturation Layers Lens corrections Masking Noise reduction Panorama Perspective Perspective correction Presets Radial filter RAW Saturation Shadows and highlights Smart album Solarization Stacking Structure Sunlight filter Textures Tilt shift Vignette White balance