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Showing results for tags 'white balance'.
Hello, I've noticed a change in color temperature when I tweak the contrast setting on my Nikon D5500. I set the WB manually, same WB setting for both camera and here is the result: Standard Nikon color profile, Contrast 0, sharpness 0: Nikon standard profile Contrast -4, sharpness -4, contrast and sharpness edited in premiere afterward, but I didn't tweak the color temperature at all: H How do you explain that the 2nd picture is more yellowish? Does tweaking the contrast level in camera impact the WB? I prefer the 1st picture look (Nikon standard profile), as a result I don't touch my image setting anymore.
Hi Everyone. During my quest to understand how raw files work and what are the benefits of using one format over another, I never really found out a clear definitive answer. So i decided to start this topic in oder to do so. My fundamental questions are: A) Which raw files DON'T have baked-in white balance? B) Is there anything as logarithmic raw files? And the answers I have found so fare are: A) .ari files and Magic Lantern 14bit .dng files B) I don't consider .MXF or .R3D files to be raw but uncompressed video therefore no. Otherwise I would say that the only logarithmic raw files are MXF files Pretty much all other kind of raw files out there turn out not to be really raw as they claim. In my opinion, I found that working with a linear file was a safer bet against blown highlights and being able to truly change white balance and at least magenta/green shifts (unfortunately no blue/amber cast in lightroom for me, only magic lantern allows you to correct that in camera :D) Maybe for you all the answer to this question are obvious, but I though it would be nice to have a little corner of the net with a clear cut answer to which camera does generate TRUE raw files (I am looking at YOU: RED, SONY, CANON, BLACKMAGIC ) Because, I would be pretty pissed off if i'd bought a sony f55 or a RED Raven or a Blackmagic Ursa or any other 10k+ camera and find out I can't truly change white balance in post e.g.: The lumetri panel in premiere does not do that. It only apply a azure/orange filter to the image to simulate white balance shift.