From Contents/Packages folder you'll find the Kodak AiO Printer Driver.pkg just run and install it. You should also install the KODAK AiO Bonjour Agent.pkg and some of the rest of the files. This will install the printer driver under Mac OSX Sierra 10.12.6 without any issue.
With this version of software, you can easily download PrintProjects software, which helps you design, print, and share photo cards, calendars, books, and more. With PrintProjects software, you can print at home or have your creations shipped to you.
Verify that your computer meets the system requirements.Close all programs.Connect your printer to the computer.Turn on your printer.On your computer, double-click the *.dmg icon and then follow the on-screen instructions
Interesting, but with all the technology & software it really comes down to the laws of physics & the far larger sensors & massively superior optics of DSLR's are always far superior than manipulated images from small sensor cellphones.I would argue conversely that even a 10 year old good high point & shoot camera can still produce better quality than today's phones. DSLR's, even the lowest cost are in a totally different league. The main & possible only advantage of the phone camera is as it has always been that it is the camera you are more likely to have with you.The reason some non photographers can't tell the difference is they are looking at such small images & maybe don't even care about quality at all.
I think yours is the key question. I'd love to hear from an imaging engineer who knows the challenges. I don't see diffraction as an insurmountable limit. For example, from my primitive understanding, it's the challenge that radio telescopes have, where the detectors can be small compared to the 30m wavelength. It's solved with \"interferometric arrays\", like LOFAR in Europe where software creates images from interference patterns. I've got no idea if it can work in a phone with visible wavelengths - just that the problem is solvable in theory with enough processing power... no idea if it could be engineered! But with so much money to the team that cracks the decent zoomable phone camera, I'm optimistic that it'll be cracked.
I'm happy to see smartphone cams get better, but the things that I associate with my photography -- shutter/aperture/ISO/DoF/focus point aren't available in a smartphone, and I think it's more than software.
\"Find someone that can walk you through this and you'll never desire another editing software. With the Curves control you'll be able to adjust most normal things with a photograph. White balance, color, gamma. Almost everything. And any other software that you'll want to learn, you'll also want to learn this technique, so there's no getting around it anyway. Good luck Mike!\"
\"How about products such as ON1's Photo Raw 2019 DxO PhotoLab 2 is nowadays a fairly complete editor, albeit no layers. There is a very powerful editor by two brothers in Germany called PhotoLine. The only real difficulty with this software is getting your head around their terminology and where stuff is in the menus. That said, there is functionality in this program that I actually like better than PS. Anyway, good luck with your search!\"
Andrew (partial comment): \"I am contemplating my next software move as PhotoNinja seems to be almost dead and Picture Window Pro 8 is still in early beta, and was never a great raw developer. This shows the challenge of picking the small guys: you never know when they will give up the ghost.\"
Grant: \"Thanks to TOP, I have been a longtime user of LightZone. However, my photo gear changed and I had to look for new software. I have tried just about everything out there, with the exception of Capture One. I didn't get the results I wanted with Affinity, plus it locked me out when I changed some hardware on my computer. I eventually settled on ON 1 Photo Raw. The software gives me pleasing results, has not been difficult to adapt to, can be installed on up to five computers and has a huge range of tutorials. It also has good integration with Lightroom and Photoshop. That's a feature I will never be using; I'm just repeating what I read. I'm a Windows and Linux user, but I believe Mac users would have the same experience as me.\"
Paul Judice: \"I have very fond memories of Frank McLaughlin. When I first started in the dye transfer business, Frank was incredibly generous with advice and helped me network among other dye transfer lab people to get further technical help. Some of the most successful and talented dye transfer printers would take my calls and help me with questions about masking or custom developers or modifying dyes. Once I asked Bob DeSantis why he was freely sharing his secrets with a competitor. I'll never forget his response: 'kid, if you can take my business, you deserve it.'
When I went digital I sort of decided to limit my editing to stuff I used to do in the darkroom.The exception being b&w conversions of color originals. Panalure was never my friend.I found that I could do most everything I needed in PS Elements (don't hate me). But when captain cheap broke down and bought a D7100 my ancient software was totally stumped by the NEF files I was getting. I capitulated and got signed up for Photoshop and Lightroom CC. It works OK but I was fine with what I had. I didn't do airbrushing when I shot film and I don't see the need to do it now that 95% of my photography is digital.My son on the other hand, lives and breathes PS and LR but he is young and his brain is still supple and he has a need to use all these functions, I don't
Would love to know how you get on with Affinity Photo and Fuji raw files (X-H1, as that is same as my X-T2). I am contemplating my next software move as PhotoNinja seems to be almost dead and Picture Window Pro 8 is still in early beta, and was never a great raw developer.
I downloaded (free) Darktable upon your last musings on photo editing software. I open it every 2 months or so, and then quickly close it as my heart starts racing at the very thought of actually trying to learn it. My old analog cappuccino maker died last week, I suffered enough psychic trauma familiarizing myself with the shiny new upgrade this weekend...
Couldn't agree more about Photoshop. But that's because it really isn't a photography software, per se, but a graphics arts program. Our Graphics people at the museum are pretty fluid with it, and switch between it and other programs. They often have to work with photographs, but not at all the way we have to work with photographs as photographers.
I've been using Lightroom for almost two years now. Prior to that I just used the software that came with my cameras and I used Picasa at the end to set up printing. Picasa was a neat little program for the minor things I did to photos but Google abandoned it on the Plains of Non-Support so it's pretty worthless now. The Canon, Olympus and Panasonic proprietary programs that came with various models of their cameras are taking up hard drive space on my computer but haven't been used since I muddled through and decided I could use Lightroom.
Mike, Capture One is immensely powerful and most agree it does very fine conversions.As I am sure you know, the didn't support most Fujifilm Cameras and had a policy of not supporting other MF manufacturers.On the other hand Fujifilm's software has been less than state of the art. Well, that was then, and this is now. They have struck a deal and prob ably got great support from Fujifilm and I suspect will offer very fine conversions.Couple that with the fact that there is a free Fuji version, you should really take a look.
The only database-like software I ever really got along with was a DOS program called Tornado Notes. (I'm pretty sure it's been mentioned before in TOP comments.) Its paradigm was stacks of papers--the stereotypical messy desk--except that because the stacks were virtual, nothing ever got lost, creased or ruined by spilled coffee. You could format a note any way you wanted, or no way at all, but thanks to excellent, lightning-fast tools for on-the-fly searching, grouping, ordering, tagging, splitting and joining of stacks and notes, the fact that there was no pre-imposed format or hierarchy didn't really matter, and in fact was an asset. (Though you could, if you wanted, standardize on your own custom formats.)
Affinity: Sorry, don't know. At the price, I'd say just buy it and see if it does work for you. Most recent photo editing software try to help with workflow, as opposed to Photoshop's \"here I am, tell me what to do\"-user interface.
I used Microsoft Digital Image Suite after using the garbage JPEG software that came with my old JPEG only shooting crap. I used the Pentax supplied software until I found a program called Raw Shooter (it was free). Adobe bought out Raw Shooter and it was folded into Lightroom so I got into Lightroom v1 as a Beta Tester. My last version of Lightroom was v6 as I really don't like subscriptions especially when the company cripples the software when you stop the subscription. I needed a DAM (Digital Asset Manager) so I bought the Microsoft Expression suite which included Expression Media. Expression Media was bought out by Phase One and I got a free version of Capture One. I have never gone back to anything else, although I did have a version of Photoshop Elements that lasted a whole five (5) days on my machine as it frustrated me to the max.I bought Affinity Photo because I was playing around with shooting panoramas. I really wish that the folks at Affinity Photo would export to DNG as their TIFF export will strip 99% of the usable EXIF information from panoramas. However, Capture One has one of the planets most poor support for Pentax Metadata. 153554b96e