Archive for May 19th, 2005

May 19, 2005

Adding PhotoshopNews RSS to Bridge Center

If you have the Adobe Creative Suite 2 Premium Edition, you can add RSS newsfeeds directly in the Adobe Bridge Center and read news stories right in Bridge. Note, this will ONLY work in the full Suite version, not the individual application versions of Bridge.

May 19, 2005

Digital SLR Image Disappearance

Source: Canon USA

We have received inquiries about the problem of images disappearing when using specific digital SLR cameras. As a result of our investigation, we found that the following two problems may occur. Please be advised of the details and countermeasures.

May 19, 2005

Leaf Aptus 22 – First Look

By Michael Reichmann
Luminious Landscape

Amplis Photo
is the Canadian distributor for a number of professional photographic products, including Hasselblad and Creo-Leaf. In early May, 2005, thanks to Amplis, I had an opportunity to spend several hours examining a pre-production Aptus 22 in the company of Ilan Carmi, Leaf’s Product Marketing Manager from Israel.

May 19, 2005

MSN Gets Ready for RSS Push

NEW YORK—Vowing to make RSS friendly to the everyday Web user, an MSN executive demonstrated upcoming services on Wednesday that build syndication feeds into the messaging alerts, a Windows screen saver and Web search.

May 19, 2005

New Samsung panel pictures inch-thick TV

Samsung has devised a 40-inch panel for that could lead to television sets that measure a little more than an inch thick.

May 19, 2005

Personal Technology: How TIFF, RAW help pricey new digitals produce better pictures

Source: Post-Gazette
Written By John Coston, The Wall Street Journal

(From the end of the article)
Shooting RAW is another option. RAW format is unprocessed data, or the closest you can get to a digital “negative.” It takes up more space on a memory card than a JPEG, but only about half as much space as a TIFF, and many photographers who used to shoot JPEG have switched to RAW to gain wider latitude in the processing phase. After shooting in RAW, you can adjust the color or sharpen the contrast of an image directly on the unprocessed “negative” after you transfer it to your computer.