Many users of Darktable are Fujifilm camera users, and thankfully Fujifilm raw files work nicely with Darktable. However, I had some comments from Darktable users where they say that Fujifilm files can be underexposed by seemingly a lot once you open them in the darkroom. Here is your answer to why this is! I’ll giveContinue reading “Fujifilm raw files and why they can look underexposed in Darktable”
Category Archives: Guide
Making Darktables Quick Access Panel Much More Efficient With A Few Simple Changes!
The Darktable quick access panel is a great idea, and you can perform almost all of your editing just using this panel. However, there is room for tweaking and making it much more efficient with just a few simple changes. As you know, working from the bottom of the quick access panel, everything is orderedContinue reading “Making Darktables Quick Access Panel Much More Efficient With A Few Simple Changes!”
Simply and quickly avoiding hue colour shifts with Darktables Filmic/Sigmoid modules.
Darktable is a fantastic editing program, but it is not without its faults. For many, Darktable is overly complicated, and the tutorials available for it are technical or too long winded to sit through for many people. For this “Darktable Simplified” tutorial (as I’ll call them from now on), we will quash your worries andContinue reading “Simply and quickly avoiding hue colour shifts with Darktables Filmic/Sigmoid modules.”
Using Frequency Separation to Retouch Portraits
Introduction Being a portrait photographer inherently comes with a responsibility to ensure the model looks their best in the final images. It is important to showcase their natural beauty, but at the same time remove “imperfections” that otherwise may be an unfair distraction. This brings us swiftly on to the subject of retouching; the “darkContinue reading “Using Frequency Separation to Retouch Portraits”
A Selection Of Darktable Styles – Part 2
Darktable has its own presets that are known as Styles. They’re a powerful and useful part of editing in Darktable, and they can be great starting points to give your images a consistent look and feel. As a major contributor to Fujifilm film simulation “recipes”, it’s been at the back of my mind for aContinue reading “A Selection Of Darktable Styles – Part 2”