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FORUMS Photo Sharing & Visual Enjoyment Architecture, Real-Estate & Buildings 
Thread started 15 Jul 2010 (Thursday) 14:37
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A thread for real estate, architectural, and interior design photography

 
wrd
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Mar 01, 2016 00:31 as a reply to  @ post 17917507 |  #7951

Yes, there is pretty big window off to the right.


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Mar 02, 2016 09:28 |  #7952


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Mar 02, 2016 23:30 |  #7953

^^ red rooms are always so hard for me to light. Yours is nicely done, looks like challenging conditions.


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Mar 03, 2016 06:12 |  #7954

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Mar 03, 2016 08:37 |  #7955

jiddle wrote in post #17921463 (external link)
^^ red rooms are always so hard for me to light. Yours is nicely done, looks like challenging conditions.

True, dark colors can be a nightmare. I got lucky I guess, this was just 1 exposure w/ flash except for the window.


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cccc
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Mar 03, 2016 08:48 |  #7956

tytlyf wrote in post #17920459 (external link)
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forum: Architecture, Real-Estate & Buildings

You nailed the colors here, which I think is the hardest part about vibrant rooms! It's a striking image, but I feel like the window pull is a little too intense. Especially when considering the reflections on the furniture, the window exposure doesn't match the rest of the room.




  
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tytlyf
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Mar 03, 2016 09:17 |  #7957

cccc wrote in post #17921810 (external link)
You nailed the colors here, which I think is the hardest part about vibrant rooms! It's a striking image, but I feel like the window pull is a little too intense. Especially when considering the reflections on the furniture, the window exposure doesn't match the rest of the room.

Thanks for the feedback, do you think the window exposure should be brighter or darker?


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cccc
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Mar 03, 2016 09:24 as a reply to  @ tytlyf's post |  #7958

I'd brighten it up at least a stop




  
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rgs
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Mar 03, 2016 10:36 |  #7959

cccc wrote in post #17921810 (external link)
You nailed the colors here, which I think is the hardest part about vibrant rooms! It's a striking image, but I feel like the window pull is a little too intense. Especially when considering the reflections on the furniture, the window exposure doesn't match the rest of the room.

This aptly illustrates the problem with correctly balanced exposures. If you were in that room, you would see that window much like in this image, but, primarily because it's a 2D rendition of a 3D subject, the balanced window looks more like a piece of art on the wall. Making it a touch lighter restores the impression of depth. So we go for a version that is perceptually correct rather than accurate.


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Mar 03, 2016 11:51 |  #7960

Well, I'm new to this forum, so I thought I maybe should post some of my recent work. Any tipps, hints, critique appreciated. The client for this image was the stucco plasterer, that's why I chose this angle to showcase his work.


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Caspita
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Mar 03, 2016 14:27 |  #7961

Building photographed for a developer yesterday.

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rgs
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Mar 03, 2016 14:32 |  #7962

Caspita wrote in post #17922243 (external link)
Building photographed for a developer yesterday.

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Pretty spectacular! The left side is listing toward the middle slightly. Needs to be squared up.


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Mar 03, 2016 15:14 |  #7963

rgs wrote in post #17922248 (external link)
Pretty spectacular! The left side is listing toward the middle slightly. Needs to be squared up.


Question, when you have a photo that is leaning, what's the best way to fix. For example, I've got a wall leaning backwards due to the fact that I had to shoot an UWA lens not level, but aiming upwards slightly. So, trying to determine the best way to address that in post.


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mltn
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Post edited over 3 years ago by mltn.
     
Mar 03, 2016 15:25 |  #7964

heldGaze wrote in post #17922301 (external link)

Question, when you have a photo that is leaning, what's the best way to fix. For example, I've got a wall leaning backwards due to the fact that I had to shoot an UWA lens not level, but aiming upwards slightly. So, trying to determine the best way to address that in post.

The most accurate way is using the free transform tool in Photoshop, so you can use guides as a reference. LR, Adobe RAW, and C1 all have tools to help you straighten the lines, but they can be cumbersome to use, especially when it comes to fine tuning.

There's also a new-ish Photoshop tool called Perspective Warp that can fix your verticals, and also do some other interesting stuff with perspective: https://helpx.adobe.co​m …ing/perspective​-warp.html (external link)




  
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rgs
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Mar 03, 2016 15:37 |  #7965

heldGaze wrote in post #17922301 (external link)

Question, when you have a photo that is leaning, what's the best way to fix. For example, I've got a wall leaning backwards due to the fact that I had to shoot an UWA lens not level, but aiming upwards slightly. So, trying to determine the best way to address that in post.

Not to disagree with Mltn, but I use LR as much as possible. The transform tool in PS is excellent but the one in LR is also very good. It's in the "Develop" module under "Lens Corrections". I usually see what the automatic function in the "basic" tab will do first. If that does't work, I change to manual. In manual, grid lines appear on the image when the mouse is over it so it's an easy guide. Many corrections are interrelated. In this one, I would first rotate counterclockwise slightly until both sides had the same lean and then apply a vertical correction.


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A thread for real estate, architectural, and interior design photography
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