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Damien Symonds

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  • Main editing computer
    PC desktop
  • Editing software
  • Monitor Calibrator
  • Cameras, lenses and other photographic equipment

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  1. Hi Cath, it's quite easy. Add a new blank layer, then use your eyedropper tool to sample some nice dark brown hair colour. Then add a Solid Color layer of that colour. Immediately change the blend mode of that layer to "Darken", then invert the mask to hide it. Then with a 5-10% white brush, gently paint it onto the grey areas.
  2. Yes, alas, it's moire - the VERY worst kind. Where all of the channels are damaged. May I see a 100% crop from the SOOR, and also a screenshot of the raw Detail (noise) panel?
  3. They're very easy fixes with any version of Photoshop or Photoshop Elements.
  4. I'm sorry @Emma Dasher, I don't know how to do it with Lightroom only. PLEASE get a version of Photoshop as soon as you can. https://www.damiensymonds.net/what2buy_soft.html
  5. I'd always keep the one previous year, at least until you're sure that the new one isn't buggy (lots of people have had to roll back to 2018 from 2019 recently, because of bugs). But no, delete the others.
  6. If the fitting is yellowing the lights, then yes, remove it. Then calibrate again following the correct instructions this time.
  7. Sorry, I shouldn't have said "streaming in". That would be too strong. "Filtering in" might be more appropriate. What you "like" is completely irrelevant. If you want to edit photos, the light has to be bright enough, period. Your feelings don't enter into this. Please fix the lighting.
  8. And how is it? Nice and bright? Of similar brightness to if daylight was streaming in through the windows during the day?
  9. I fear you're not following the correct instructions. These are the ones you need to follow for your screen.
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