X-Rite

The Key To Creative Image Control

Whenever you open, select, or edit the digital images you’ve shot, or creatively correct or enhance them using post-production software such as Photoshop or Lightroom, you are relying on a display device—a monitor connected to or built into your computer, tablet, or smartphone—to show you an accurate representation of your images.

Working with a Photo Assistant

Some wedding photographers work without an assistant; others say they can’t do their job effectively without one. How do you decide if or when you need an assistant?

Holiday 2012: Tools for a Successful Lightroom Workflow

Since the workflow concerning the primary use of digital cameras differs greatly from traditional film methodologies, new technologies exist to greater benefit this rapidly changing and evolving means of image production. With film-based photography, keeping an archive of your work meant physical, archival storage and required space and hands-on working means.

New X-Rite ColorMunki, i1Display Pro and ColorChecker Passport Bundles

If you’ve found that the images you’re seeing on your camera’s display just don’t look the same once they are seen on your monitor, then you probably need to calibrate your equipment—and X-Rite is here to help. For a limited time X-Rite is offering a complete, tailored-made bundle for those in the photographic community who want to ensure they capture, edit and display their work properly—with the correct colors.

X-Rite Unveils a New Level of Ease in Color Management for Digital Imaging

If you use monitors, projectors, cameras or printers in your digital imaging workflow then you know how crucial it is to have accurate and reliable color calibration, from start to finish. X-Rite has released the new i1 Pro 2 line of professional color management solutions.

Color Management with the X-Rite Color Checker Passport

Color management in digital photography is the supervision of color from input to output. A camera captures color, a monitor displays this color accurately and a printer outputs what's on the screen. Seem simple? Guess again.

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