Learn this technique which will show you how to create an unlimited number of surreal effects in Lightroom! The tutorial by Denny’s Tips starts off by shifting the hue towards two colors. Then, using RGB curves, he shows you how to create simple adjustments that create big colorful tints.
- 00:25 – Curves vs Contrast
- 01:05 – Curves vs Exposure
- 01:48 – Curves vs White Balance
- 02:28 – Curves vs Split Toning
- 03:22 – Learning the RGB Curves
- Tone chart tutorial: https://youtu.be/6mt-9nuLLKs
You see it everywhere. Pure white walls, white clothes with no color cast, etc. But how is this achieved? It’s done with the vibrance and saturation settings. Using these two settings, you can create a contrast between the saturated and desaturated areas.Read More
Learn how to create a standard film look in Lightroom. This tutorial will show you the starting steps to recreate the colors and tones of common film presets. You won’t get the exact settings to use but you’ll learn the process. Why? Because it’s a skill that you can use to recreate many other film looks.Read More
The most requested Lightroom feature is opacity control. Everyone has been asking Adobe to enable opacity for their presets. It’s finally here, but where is it? In this tutorial, you’ll learn why your presets don’t have opacity control and how to enable it.
Did you know you can use Lightroom presets on your phone? All you have to do is load it into Lightroom CC (not Lightroom Classic CC btw), and it’ll automatically sync to Lightroom CC on your iOS or Android phone. The video also mentions free Instagram Lightroom presets which you can download for free. Those presets are made to the newest Lightroom standards and have built-in opacity control.
Lightroom profiles are similar to Lightroom presets but solves several issues. First, you no longer have to hover over every preset to preview it. Lightroom’s profile browser gives you a thumbnail preview of all profiles. Second, there was no native way to adjust the opacity of Lightroom presets. Lightroom profiles have a new “Amount” slider which lets you adjust the profiles from 0-200%. But if you have Lightroom presets, how do you convert them into Lightroom profiles? In this tutorial, you’ll learn how to easily do that.
In this Lightroom tutorial, you’ll learn how to recreate the dim blue color grading seen in Tom Blachford’s Nihon Noir project. You’ll do this with only the tone curves and calibration settings. This will give you a base effect which you can further modify with the HSL settings. You can also download the free Lightroom profiles and presets inspired by this color grading.
Download these free Colorboost Lightroom profiles by VOXCOLOR to make colors pop. They work in a much different way than Lightroom’s vibrance or saturation and can give you much better results. For example, with vibrance, neutral-color objects (rocks, roads, and white walls) can turn unnaturally colorful. Colorboost lets you boost colors without this flaw.
This is the first time you can do this in Lightroom. In the past, this could only be done in Photoshop using a technique called Vibrancy Masking. The profiles are compatible with Lightroom CC and Lightroom Classic CC.
Learn how to achieve a surreal look in Lightroom with this tutorial by Denny’s Tips. This is a popular effect created by Ben Thomas that have been requested in the postprocessing subreddit. You’ll learn how to shift the hue using a combination of the camera calibration and HSL settings. After learning how it’s done, you’ll be able to create other pastel color combinations using slight variations in the settings. The free presets mentioned in the video can be downloaded from Photoshop Tutorials.