User manual APPLE APERTURE 3.3
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Manual abstract: user guide APPLE APERTURE 3.3
Detailed instructions for use are in the User's Guide.
[. . . ] Your rights to the software are governed by the accompanying software license agreement. The owner or authorized user of a valid copy of Aperture software may reproduce this publication for the purpose of learning to use such software. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted for commercial purposes, such as selling copies of this publication or for providing paid for support services. Use of the “keyboard” Apple logo (Shift-Option-K) for commercial purposes without the prior written consent of Apple may constitute trademark infringement and unfair competition in violation of federal and state laws. [. . . ] A simple way to avoid errant pixels is to increase the magnification of the Loupe by pressing Command–Shift–Plus Sign (+).
Adjusting White Balance Manually
You can manually adjust an image’s white balance using the Warmth, Temp, and Tint parameter controls.
Chapter 17 Making Image Adjustments
You use the Warmth and Temp parameter controls to adjust the image’s color temperature. Color temperature is a term used to describe the color of light when the image was shot. However, it refers to the color value of the light rather than its heat value. Light’s color temperature is measured in units called kelvin (K). Adjusting the color temperature of the image changes how Aperture interprets the colors in the image in relation to the assigned temperature of light. The purpose of adjusting the color temperature of an image is to make colors look as natural as possible. You can also manually adjust the tint of an image using the Tint parameter controls. You use the Tint parameter controls when you need to fine-tune the white balance adjustment by neutralizing the remaining green or magenta tint. Note: The Warmth and Temp parameter controls adjust the image’s color temperature in the same way except that Aperture does not display the Warmth values in kelvin (K) units. To manually adjust the color temperature of an image 1 Select a photo. 2 In the White Balance area of the Adjustments inspector or the Adjustments pane of the Inspector HUD, choose the method Aperture uses to adjust the image’s white balance from the White Balance pop-up menu.
Choose how you want to adjust the image’s white balance from this pop-up menu.
•• •• ••
To adjust the image’s white balance based on natural gray: Choose Natural Gray. To adjust the image’s white balance based on a skin tone: Choose Skin Tone. To adjust the image’s white balance based on color temperature (in degrees kelvin) and tint: Choose Temperature & Tint. If you chose either Natural Gray or Skin Tone from the White Balance pop-up menu: Use the Warmth parameter controls to warm or cool the the image’s tonality.
3 Do one of the following:
Use the Warmth slider and value slider to adjust the image’s tonality.
Chapter 17 Making Image Adjustments
If you chose Temperature & Tint from the White Balance pop-up menu: Use the Temp parameter controls to adjust the image’s color temperature (in degrees kelvin) and the Tint parameter controls to neutralize unwanted green or magenta tints.
Use the Temp slider and value slider to adjust the color temperature of the photo.
Use the Tint slider and value slider to adjust the tint of the photo.
Tip: You can brush Natural Gray and Skin Tone White Balance adjustments on an image. For more information about working with brushed adjustments, see An Overview of Brushed Adjustments on page 388.
Working with the Exposure Controls
An Overview of the Exposure Adjustment
You use the Exposure adjustment controls to set the exposure, recovery, black point, and brightness values.
Before Exposure adjustment
After Exposure adjustment
Chapter 17 Making Image Adjustments
Using the Auto Exposure Button
When you want to quickly adjust the exposure of a RAW image, you can use the Auto Exposure button. Depending on the exposure Aperture sets for the image, you can always fine-tune the image’s exposure setting using the Exposure adjustment controls. For more information about manually adjusting the exposure of an image, see Correcting Exposure in the Image on page 335.
Before Auto Exposure adjustment
After Auto Exposure adjustment
To automatically correct the exposure of a RAW image 1 Select a photo. 2 In the Exposure area of the Adjustments inspector or the Adjustments pane of the Inspector HUD, click the Auto Exposure button.
Click the Auto Exposure button to automatically set the exposure for the photo.
The exposure of the image is automatically corrected. If you need to fine-tune the image’s exposure setting, see Correcting Exposure in the Image on page 335.
Correcting Exposure in the Image
If you’ve overexposed or underexposed an image, you can correct it by adjusting the Exposure parameter. The amount of latitude you have—the visually acceptable range of f-stops—depends on the file type, the bit depth, and the amount of compression applied to the image during capture. Typically, a RAW file is capable of a slightly wider latitude than a JPEG file. 2 In the Exposure area of the Adjustments inspector or the Adjustments pane of the Inspector HUD, adjust the Exposure parameter by doing one of the following:
Drag the Exposure slider. [. . . ] Viewer mode (Full Screen view) A view mode in Full Screen view, similar to the Viewer in the Aperture main window. When Full Screen view is set to Viewer mode, photos are presented at high resolution over a solid-color background. See also Browser mode (Full Screen view), Full Screen view, Projects mode (Full Screen view), Viewer. viewfinder The part of the camera designed to preview the area of the scene that will be captured by the digital image sensor. [. . . ]
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