Capture One Pro 11 Fujifilm VS Adobe Photoshop Lightroom Classic CC Ver 8 — Mostly Photos Skip to content
 

Capture one vs lightroom

Capture one vs lightroom

capture one vs lightroom

Compare Adobe Photoshop Lightroom and Capture One Pro. Save based on preference data from user reviews. Adobe Photoshop Lightroom rates 4.6/5 stars with 2,460. Both Lightroom and Capture One are absolutely wonderful software. They get the job done perfectly and the only difference is the slight edge. By default, Capture One tends to produce files that are more saturated, contrasty, and sharper(due to sharpening being on by default). Lightroom. capture one vs lightroom

Capture one vs lightroom -

Capture one vs lightroom

ancient_mariner said:

What is DRM and handling of plugins such as Nik Efex like in C1? Thinking about running LR 6 for historic/catalogue images and possibly swapping to C1 as main editor. Never really felt *completely happy* with dxo stuff, and On1 was always a bit clunky.

Just keeping options open at this stage.

Click to expand...

I'm not sure what DRM is, but with plugins, it depends.

C1 now has a plugin interface, but very few plugins use it. Helicon Focus, and Jpegmini plus some online services are the only ones I am aware of. ON1 say that there Plugins work with C1.

However, for a long time, C1 will run, as a plugin, anything that has a stand alone option. This includes most, probably all, Nik plugins, Topaz etc. DXO apparently broke this with the latest release, but after just saying the "don't support C1" the latest from C1 forums is that a point release of the Nik plugins has fixed this.

C1 has a right click option to "open with" or "edit with" which both open a context sensitive menu, which lists things like Silver Efex pro or other programs on your computer.

If you select Silver Efex pro, from the "edit with" option, C1 creates a TIF/PSD beside the raw (embedding any C1 edits in the TIF/PSD) and then opens the TIF in Silver Efex pro. Any edits you make in Silver Efex are saved in this TIF, which is already "in" C1. When you shut down Silver Efex, you can carry on tweaking the TIF in C1.

I use Photoshop as a "plugin" to C1. The C1 "Edit with" option creates a PSD, which includes any C1 edits to the RAW, and then opens the PSD in Photoshop.

All edits in PS are saved in this PSD which is already in C1, and I can carry on editing the PSD in C1, when I close Photoshop.

If I want to tweak the underlying PSD, I can reopen it in Photoshop using the "open with" (not "edit with") option in C1. In this case the C1 edits to the PSD aren't sent to Photoshop.

As an example of this. I might do some initial editing in C1, then do noise reduction in a layer in Photoshop, and then come back to C1 for further editing. If after editing the PSD in C1 I decide I need to tweak the noise reduction, I can use "Open with" to go back to PS to tweak the noise reduction without affecting any of the C1 edits.

I don't really use Plugins anymore, but those that I do (sharpening and noise) I use via a layer in PS (or Affinity Photo) and round trip from C1 to PS as described above.

I don't want to get into a C1 vs LR argument, but I just drifted away from Plugins when I switched to C1.

This is much easier to do than describe :-(

 

Источник: https://www.talkphotography.co.uk/threads/capture-one-vs-lightroom.727884/
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As you know, I left Adobe Lightroom for Capture One quite a while ago.

And while Lightroom is a fantastic tool, I am so happy with Capture One that I haven’t looked back since.

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DPReview now compared Adobe Lightroom Classic with Capture One 21.

The results:

Adobe Lightroom Classic
Capture One Pro
Pros:Pros:
  • Faster at importing files and generating standard previews
  • Gives you the option to generate 1:1 previews (if you have the time)
  • Seamless integration with Adobe Photoshop and other CC apps
  • Robust cloud integration and companion mobile apps
  • Faster at exporting heavily edited files
  • Features significant GPU hardware acceleration
  • Better optimized to take advantage of Apple Silicon M1
  • Available as Sony-only, Fuji-only, and Nikon-only versions for less money (or included with camera purchase)
  • Available as a one time purchase
Cons:Cons:
  • No GPU acceleration for import, preview generation, and export
  • Export speed is heavily RAM dependent
  • May eventually be discontinued and replaced by cloud-based Lightroom CC
  • Not everyone loves the subscription model…
  • Performance is similar to Lightroom when using low-end hardware
  • No cloud integration or companion mobile apps (yet)
  • Pro-focused interface comes with a steep learning curve

You can read the full comparison here.

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Adobe Lightroom ClassicCapture One 21

Источник: https://www.fujirumors.com/dpreview-head-to-head-adobe-lightroom-classic-vs-capture-one-21/

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Capture One Pro Vs Adobe Lightroom Classic CC - Conclusion

I found it a useful exercise spending some time editing the images in both applications. The renders are very similar in most cases but quite different in others.

Sharpeness

Capture One Pro produces sharper results out of the box. Sharpening does not result in the artefacts that are present in Lightroom and as such can be pushed further as required.

Speed

Lightroom is well known for being slow and Capture One was far quicker at importing and managing files. I understand that a number of these performance improvements have come with the recent version 11 release

Ease of Use

I was surprised how easy it was to achieve good results once I had picked up the basics of the application. I think it might be a case of 2 days to learn and a lifetime to master.

Features

Capture One Pro has features easily on par with Lightroom, in fact it spans the features of both Lightroom and Photoshop. The Layers feature has been well implemented and works extremely well (although I didn’t use it in the processing of the images in this article)

I found common standard editing such as cropping and straightening to be more cumbersome to use in Capture One and while exporting files was less intuitive initially it is full featured.

Switching

There are a few options available when considering switching from Lightroom to Capture One. I plan to incorporate Capture One into my existing workflow and will likely move processing of my Fuji photographs over entirely in the coming weeks.

NOTE: Phase One have made an express version of Capture One available for free which has reduced features but the fundamentals of the RAW processing of the Fuji files are included.

I would recommend anyone who shoots Fuji to at least give this solution a try. It is worth the time to learn the basics of the application to see the results on your photographs. It is likely that the collaboration between Fuji and Phase One will bring further Fuji tailored features and enhancement such as Fuji Film Simulation profiles.

Image Galleries

Adobe Photoshop Lightroom Classic CC (ver 8) - Image Gallery

Источник: http://mostly.photos/blog/2018/10/18/capture-one-pro-11-fujifilm-vs-adobe-photoshop-lightroom-classic-cc-ver-8

Capture One vs Lightroom – Pro Image Editor Comparison

If you’re trying to choose between the two best photo editors in 2021, welcome to our Capture One vs Lightroom battle royale!

Before we delve into the nitty-gritty of these two of the best photo editing software apps, let’s get one thing straight – whichever option you choose, you won’t be disappointed.

Editor's Choice

captureone
Capture One

Capture One is the best option for pros, for its clean interface, brilliant fine-tuning capabilities, and powerful local adjustments. Use Code SHOTKIT10 for a discount.

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Adobe Lightroom Classic is the industry standard for professional and amateur photographers around the world – see our in-depth review for more.

However, Capture One Pro is its biggest rival, with legions of enthusiastic fans (the majority of whom are professional photographers), who wouldn’t use anything else – check the review here.

Take a look at this pros and cons comparison of the latest versions of Capture One Pro 20 versus Lightroom Classic, to help you make your mind up about how to edit and organise your images this year.

Lightroom vs Capture One

Capture One is coming to the iPad in early 2022 – Lightroom mobile will have a rival!

Capture One has provided no details on the new Capture One for iPad edition, except to say that it will arrive in “early 2022”. It’s clearly a development announcement at this stage, but is nevertheless exciting news for iPad owning photographers.

Capture One for iPad will join several high-end mobile photography tools already available for the Apple iPad. These include Affinity Photo for iPad, Photoshop for iPad and Lightroom.

These programs all interface with the desktop version using cloud synchronisation tools. Photoshop and Lightroom use Adobe’s own Creative Cloud servers, while Affinity Photo uses Apple’s native iCloud storage. We have no information yet on how the iPad edition of Capture One might work, but if Capture One can leverage the tools in iCloud there may be not need for a separate subscription service.

• See also: Why I dumped Lightroom CC and went back to Lightroom Classic

Capture One and what it does

The existing desktop edition of Capture One is like a high-end Lightroom alternative, offering non-destructive editing and raw processing, seamless raw processing alongside regular JPEG and TIFF files, local image adjustments and preset Styles.

The differences between Capture One and Lightroom are mainly in their raw processing, Styles/presets and local adjustments. Capture One tends to produce finer detail with less noise, it has a smaller ecosystem of premium quality editing Styles (Presets, in Lightroom), and a more advanced system of local adjustments based around adjustment layers and both parametric (adjustable) masks and highly editable raster (bitmap) masks.

Unlike Lightroom, Capture One is available both on a subscription and as a single purchase. The ‘all cameras’ version is the most versatile, but there are also cheaper Nikon, Sony or Fujifilm editions for photographers who use those brands specifically.

Read more:

• Best photo editing software
• Best MacBook
• Best iMac
• M1 MacBook Pro review
• M1 24-inch iMac review
• M1 12.9-inch iPad Pro review

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Rod is the Group Reviews editor for Digital Camera World and across Future's entire photography portfolio, with decades of experience with cameras of all kinds. Previously he has been technique editor on N-Photo, Head of Testing for the photography division and Camera Channel editor on TechRadar. He has been writing about photography technique, photo editing and digital cameras since they first appeared, and before that began his career writing about film photography. He has used and reviewed practically every interchangeable lens camera launched in the past 20 years, from entry-level DSLRs to medium format cameras, together with lenses, tripods, gimbals, light meters, camera bags and more.

Источник: https://www.digitalcameraworld.com/news/capture-one-is-coming-to-the-ipad-in-early-2022-lightroom-mobile-will-have-a-rival
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1. Interface

Both Lightroom and Capture One Pro offer extremely versatile, complex interfaces for a vast range of editing and photo manipulation options.

However, where Capture One really kicks ass is on its flexibility for customization.

The editing elements of the standard interface that the software suite opens up with can be shifted in all sorts of ways for a smoother workflow. Lightroom offers a bit of mobility with its developer tools, but that’s it.

A big benefit of Capture One is that it lets you create your own keyboard shortcuts for specific tools and functions, or change the ones that are integrated by default.

In this way, it fits better for customized editing workflow than Lightroom does.

In terms of how its interface handles layers, Capture One beats the Adobe competitor too. In Capture One, you can set single layers for nearly any specific tools that it offers.

This also means being able to have as many multiple layers as you need with all of them displaying their own masks and opacity, along with gradients and so forth.

All these different layers can also have their own sharpening levels and other photo calibration adjustments.

WINNER: Capture One Pro is the definite winner here. It’s as complex as Lightroom but with a more versatile, cleaner interface.

2. Organizing Photos

Capture One and Lightroom are similar when it comes to photo organization. However, depending on which version of Lightroom you’re using, it can offer some deeply powerful features that Capture One doesn’t quite match.

For one thing, Lightroom’s best version offers a facial recognition algorithm technology that lets you search and categorize photos based on who appears in them.

Obviously, this isn’t very useful for other kinds of photography, but if you’re a portrait or street photographer, it can be extremely helpful.

Furthermore, Lightroom’s latest versions come with A.I-powered keyword search tools that make sorting photos by various criteria simple and fast.

It also lets you set custom keywords for your own search criteria and search through photo metadata for even easier honing in on the specific shots you’re looking for.

Then there’s the Lightroom device-syncing capabilities of the Creative Cloud.

Lightroom CC (aka Lightroom Mobile) allows you to start editing a photo on your computer, and finish it off on your tablet or mobile phone, all the while backing everything up to the cloud.

Capture One lacks these powerful photo organization tools, and doesn’t currently have a mobile app either.

On the flip side, as it imports images, they appear in a scrolling menu on the right side, which is easy to search through for any specific photo you want to edit.

Taking aside Lightroom’s A.I., it’s facial recognition features, and mobile app syncing, the two programs are very similar in their photo organization functionality.

WINNER: Lightroom beats Capture One on photo organization. It’s A.I. and facial recognition technology deliver a definite edge.

3. Color Adjustments

color adjustments - pros and cons photography tool

Multiple color options in Capture One Pro

One image, 2 editors… why does are the resulting images different? I’ve compared the calibration algorithms in Adobe Lightroom and Capture One and the results are extremely interesting. To understand the resulting photos, you have to understand a few things about RAW format and how it is interpreted.

Adobe Lightroom has been the market leading software for image editing for what seems like forever. But we are entering a time where we actually have choices and depending on your priorities as a photographer you can choose what image editor works best for the photography you make.

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Источник: https://theartofphotography.tv/what-you-dont-know-about-raw-image-files-lightroom-vs-capture-one/

One image, 2 editors… why does are the resulting images different? I’ve compared the calibration algorithms in Adobe Lightroom and Capture One and the results are extremely interesting. To understand the resulting photos, you have to understand a few things about RAW format and how it is interpreted.

Adobe Lightroom has been the market leading software for image editing for what seems like forever. But we are entering a time where we actually have choices and depending on your priorities as a photographer you can choose what image editor works best for the photography you make.

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Источник: https://theartofphotography.tv/what-you-dont-know-about-raw-image-files-lightroom-vs-capture-one/
Credit: Usnea Lebendig

Capture One and Adobe Lightroom both have plenty of global adjustment tools for a whole image and for specific sections of a photo too.

However, Capture One comes with a major bonus with its extremely versatile layering functionality that we described above. This lets you adjust photos locally with many layers as well.

Lightroom isn’t capable of this same level of flexibility for local adjustments through numerous layers.

Instead, if you’re using Adobe products, you need to transport your images to Photoshop (which does offer layer options to rival those of Capture One), then re-import each image back to Lightroom.

While Lightroom and Photoshop do integrate well, this is obviously a more tedious process.

WINNER: Capture One beats Lightroom again on local adjustments.

6. Camera and Lens Support

In terms of camera and Lens support, most users of common camera or lens types probably won’t notice a major difference between the two platforms.

That said, in absolute terms, Lightroom tends to come out with support for the RAW formats of the latest cameras more quickly than Capture One, and supports a generally wider range of lesser-known cameras and lenses.

This even includes certain older, more obscure models.

On the other hand, Capture One also supports the majority of cameras and lenses. As of more recently this also includes several medium format models that aren’t as commonly used by most photographers.

WINNER: Capture One and Lightroom both offer very broad camera and lens support, but Lightroom covers more devices.

7. Presets

Presets such as the one above are available for both Capture One and Lightroom, so you probably won’t have a problem finding and using something that suits you with either platform.

Lightroom, however, is more versatile on this and you can even download many different premade presets that other photographers have made already for it.

This obviously also means that you can make your own too, or find free Lightroom presets online – here are some good ones.

Another thing that Lightroom also offers is bulk presetting, which lets you apply a specific preset to thousands of photos at once.

Capture One offers many of the same preset options as Lightroom and also lets you apply them in bulk, but its capture one vs lightroom of existing presets and those made by others is much narrower at this time, which means more legwork if you need something very specific.

WINNER: Capture One and Lightroom offer similar preset functionality, but Lightroom presets are more versatile, making it the winner here.

8. Help/Support (how to, tutorials, etc.)

For “How To”, support and tutorials for users, there are plenty of resources for both Capture One and Lightroom from both the manufacturer end and from other professional users on the internet.

However, the ecosystem for online tutorials is far more extensive for Lightroom than for its rival.

YouTube videos and other types of third party “how-to” guides are available for just about anything you could want to learn as you go about Lightroom, and Adobe offers some fairly robust support options as well.

The Adobe software suite is also more beginner-friendly in general than some Lightroom alternatives, with an ecosystem of presets (mentioned above) and third-party plugins (here’s our article on the best Lightroom plugins), that can make using it easier.

Until late 2018, Capture One didn’t even allow third-party plugins.

Aside from this, as the option with a smaller, more professional user base, it comes with fewer third party resources in general.

WINNER: In the battle of Lightroom vs Capture One, both products have their fans, and many of these fans have created tutorial resources but, Lightroom wins.

9. Panoramas and HDR

use lightroom for hdr photography raw files without extra plugins

HDR merging feature in Lightroom

Capture One vs. Leaf Capture vs. Lightroom

Since you're new here I should first point out my bias. Read my signature. Though I do try hard to provide accurate advice founded on real world experience I can't be considered entirely objective.

Here is a self-quote from a recent post on made on another forum regarding reasons to select C1 over LR:

Off the top of my head (I don't keep a list - things change too frequently):
- Better Color (subjective but found consistently enough by myself and a high enough % of customers to say with confidence) especially with strongly saturated colors, purple/pink/red crossovers, skintones, and in steep tonal transitions like strongly side-lit portraits.
- Better capture one vs lightroom especially in deep shadow detail
- Noise/Grain/Texture/Microcontrast which looks better if your aesthetic is to allow grain but want that grain to be gaussian, fine, and film like rather than clumpy and digitally blob-like. On the other hand if you're shooting fairly high ISO with a dSLR and want the "clean commercial look" LR4/5 does a better job of what I'd call the "sledgehammer" approach of noise reduction if you abhor noise/grain and want no part of it.
- More pro tools for tethering:
--- live view
--- camera controls
--- fixed-focus windows (e.g. for four-corner-and-center analysis in a product/catalog environment)
--- focus mask (especially powerful for first-round edits and shoots involving tilts/swings)
--- overlay (great when matching another shot, or fitting a layout, also useful for random applications like matching color in art repro settings or corporate color settings)
--- more detailed/flexible capture one vs lightroom (assumes/requires more education and a desire for more power/nuance over first-glance-simplicity) like full RGB levels with numerical entry, more specific noise reduction sliders,
- LCC tool which is required for tech cameras, but useful in a capture one vs lightroom of niche applications including art reproduction and catalog shooting and automatic dust removal
- Chromatic aberration and purple fringing tools that work better on a broader range of files with far less work/twiddling
- A better laid out system for local adjustments (I think I'm in the minority here)
- Far more customization of the user interface, especially handy on very small (e.g. 10" MBA) or very large monitors (e.g. 30" Eizo) or in multi-monitor environments. Every tool can be floated/added/removed/collapsed or put on a second monitor. Including keyboard shortcuts which are every power user's dream.
- Better laid out tools for manual keystone/perspective correction (also auto-integration with newer Phase One digital backs, though that only helps those shooters)
- Completely/immediately portable session layout. For anybody who uses multiple computers in their workflow this is a huge help. You don't have to export/splice/import/merge or do anything at all to move a C1 session from one computer to the other. Everything resides in the folder.
- Massively better color editing tool (Color Editor) which is harder to learn but far, far more powerful than the LR equivalent.
- Far more flexible process recipes/definitions/presets. I've set up some very sophisticated ones for clients which saved them many many hours every month.
- Much better support. P1 has no "low level" support folks. You don't need to get "elevated" to get past the person who can only really help with basic problems. Support cases are answered in hours (very often faster), not days. Dealer capture one vs lightroom (at least the value added dealers who have dedicated tech departments) includes weekend/holiday/night/crazy-emergency support and includes workflow/productivity style help not just "this button doesn't work"
- Faster processing in most cases (somewhat computer configuration dependent) with accurate time-to-completion times and preemptive scheduling (you can push a job to the front if you have a long queue that isn't a priority)

Downsides include:
- sometimes (though not always) being a few weeks behind LR on support of brand new cameras (since they are implementing the full SDK of the camera allowing live view, camera controls etc).
- higher learning curve (often requiring capture one classes)
- no prosumer features like Book/Map
- pretty limited print functionality (some printing workflows C1 can handle on it's own, but more could be handled in Video Editor - Crack All Windows/Mac OS Software Full Version on it's own)
- spot removal tool is as good as LR4 but not as good as LR5. Not a deal breaker for my own personal work as I'd be hard pressed to not finish an image in Photoshop which requires pixel-level retouching, but for some workflows probably notable. Maybe C1v8?
- no history panel (maybe C1v8?)
- no highlight/shadow recovery in local adjustment system (you can accomplish the same thing with exposure/contrast tools but it requires more work)
- small ecosystem of education/training like with Adobe. This is greatly alleviated by having a good dealer who can easily answer your confused question when google/youtube fails you.

There are many more reasons (on both ends, pros and cons). But in general I see C1 targeting the pro market and making image-quality and pro-tools a high priority of design while LR tries to target pro and prosumer at the same time with the expected results of doing both quite well, but neither excellently.

I'd NEVER tell someone they should just run out and buy Capture One (or any other software for that matter). There is a 60 day fully functional trial for a reason. If it's not clear that it will benefit you enough to justify the cost then you don't spend a dime. In your case however you don't need to pay anything anyway. See my next post.

 

Источник: https://www.getdpi.com/forum/index.php?threads/capture-one-vs-leaf-capture-vs-lightroom.47626/
Photo Editing Software 

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1. Interface

Both Lightroom and Capture One Pro offer extremely versatile, complex interfaces for a vast range of editing and photo manipulation options.

However, where Capture One really kicks ass is on its flexibility for customization.

The editing elements of the standard interface that the software suite opens up with can be shifted in all sorts of ways for a smoother workflow. Lightroom offers a bit of mobility with its developer tools, but that’s it.

A big benefit of Capture One is that it lets you MediaHuman YouTube to MP3 Converter 3.9.9.59 with Crack your own keyboard shortcuts for specific tools and functions, or change the ones that are integrated by default.

In this way, it fits better for customized editing workflow than Lightroom does.

In terms of how its interface handles layers, Capture One beats the Adobe competitor too. In Capture One, you can set single layers for nearly any specific tools that it offers.

This also means being able to have as many multiple layers as you need with all of them displaying their own masks and opacity, along with gradients and so forth.

All these different layers can also have their own sharpening levels and other photo calibration adjustments.

WINNER: Capture one vs lightroom One Pro is the definite winner here. It’s as complex as Lightroom but with a more versatile, cleaner interface.

2. Organizing Photos

Capture One and Lightroom are similar when it comes to photo organization. However, depending on which version of Lightroom you’re using, it can offer some deeply powerful features that Capture One doesn’t quite match.

For one thing, Lightroom’s best version offers a facial recognition algorithm technology that lets you search and categorize photos based capture one vs lightroom who appears in them.

Obviously, this isn’t very useful for other kinds of photography, but if you’re a portrait or street photographer, it can be extremely helpful.

Furthermore, Lightroom’s latest versions come with A.I-powered keyword search tools that make sorting photos by various criteria simple and fast.

It also lets you set custom keywords for your own search criteria and search through photo metadata for even easier honing in on the specific shots you’re looking for.

Then there’s the Lightroom device-syncing capabilities of the Creative Cloud.

Lightroom CC (aka Lightroom Mobile) allows you to start editing a photo on your computer, and finish it off on your tablet or mobile phone, all the while backing everything up to the cloud.

Capture One lacks these powerful photo organization tools, and doesn’t currently have a mobile app either.

On the capture one vs lightroom side, as it imports images, they appear in a scrolling menu on the right side, which is easy to search through for any specific photo you want to edit.

Taking aside Lightroom’s A.I., it’s facial recognition features, and mobile app syncing, the two programs are very similar in their photo organization functionality.

WINNER: Lightroom beats Capture One on photo organization. It’s A.I. and facial recognition technology deliver a definite edge.

3. Color Adjustments

color adjustments - pros and cons photography tool

Multiple color options in Capture One Pro

Capture one vs lightroom

ancient_mariner said:

What is DRM and handling of plugins such as Nik Efex like in C1? Thinking about running LR 6 for historic/catalogue images and possibly swapping to C1 as main editor. Never really felt *completely happy* with dxo stuff, and On1 was always a bit clunky.

Just keeping options open at this stage.

Click to expand.

I'm not sure what DRM is, but with plugins, it depends.

C1 now has a plugin interface, but very few plugins use it. Helicon Focus, and Jpegmini plus some online services are the only ones Download morphvox pro full crack am aware of. ON1 say that there Plugins work with C1.

However, for a long time, C1 will run, as a plugin, anything that has a stand alone option. This includes most, probably all, Capture one vs lightroom plugins, Topaz etc. DXO apparently broke this with the latest release, but after just saying the "don't support C1" the latest from C1 forums is that a point release of the Nik plugins has fixed this.

C1 has a right click option to "open with" or "edit with" which both open a context sensitive menu, which lists things like Silver Efex pro or other programs on your computer.

If you select Silver Efex pro, from the "edit with" option, C1 creates a TIF/PSD beside the raw (embedding any C1 edits in the TIF/PSD) and then opens the TIF in Silver Efex pro. Any edits you make in Silver Efex are saved in this TIF, which is already "in" C1. When you shut down Silver Efex, you can carry on tweaking the TIF in C1.

I use Photoshop as a "plugin" to C1. The C1 "Edit with" option creates a PSD, which includes any C1 edits to the RAW, and then opens the PSD in Photoshop.

All edits in PS are saved in this PSD which is already in C1, and I can carry on editing the PSD in C1, when I close Photoshop.

If I want to tweak the underlying PSD, I can reopen it in Photoshop using the "open with" (not "edit with") option in C1. In this case the C1 edits to the PSD aren't sent to Photoshop.

As an example of this. I might do some initial editing in C1, then do noise reduction in a layer in Photoshop, and then come back to C1 for further editing. If after editing the PSD capture one vs lightroom C1 I decide I need to tweak the noise reduction, I can use "Open with" to go back to PS to tweak trojan killer apk - Crack Key For U noise reduction without affecting any of the C1 edits.

I don't really use Plugins anymore, but those that I do (sharpening and noise) I use via a layer in PS (or Affinity Photo) and round trip from C1 to PS as described above.

I don't want to get into a C1 vs LR argument, but I just drifted away from Plugins when I switched to C1.

This is much easier to do than describe :-(

 

Источник: https://www.talkphotography.co.uk/threads/capture-one-vs-lightroom.727884/

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