Photo Editing Workflow for Professional Results

Photo Editing Workflow for Professional Results

By Joseph Cristina

Professional photographer Joseph Cristina takes you step-by step through his AfterShot Pro photo editing workflow. In this tutorial, he will show you how to use various tools for basic editing, such as:

  • Applying a lens correction filter for your specific camera
  • Using the rotational tool to straighten the horizon line
  • Using the crop tool to crop your photos
  • Removing unwanted objects with the healing and clone tool

Follow these quick and easy steps for professional results in just a few minutes!

Thanks for watching! We hope you found this tutorial helpful and we would love to hear your feedback in the Comments section below. And don’t forget to visit our social media pages and show us what you’ve learned by sharing your photos, videos and creative projects with us.

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Tools You Need

AfterShot Pro 3

Edit faster and get back behind your camera where you belong with AfterShot Pro 3, the world’s fastest RAW ­editing software.

GradFilter Pro Plugin

The GradFilter Pro plugin simulates the effect of graduated neutral density and graduated color filters.

AfterShot Pro Presets

Browse our collection of Preset Packs for AfterShot Pro and discover countless ways to easily enhance the look of your photos.

GradFilter Lite Plugin

The GradFilter Lite plugin simulates the effect of using a graduated neutral density filter with your camera lens.


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Comments (3)

  • Phillip Davies Reply

    Good tutorial thank you. However, I have a problem. I thought the process was supposed to be non-destructive. I exported the edited file but when I done so the original was altered also and I could not recover it. What did I do wrong please?

    Kind regards
    Phillip

    June 29, 2018 at 12:15 pm
    • Adam Reply

      Hello Phillip,

      What was the original file format, and how did you save your image when you were finished editing? During editing, AfterShot stores all of your changes are to an image in a sidecar XMP file, and then commits those changes only on export. Exporting normally results in a separate image, with your changes made. If you exported to the same file format and given the file the exact same name as the original, you may have manually overwritten the original file without meaning to.

      Best,
      Discovery Center Team

      July 1, 2018 at 11:53 am
  • tony1947 Reply

    Excellent. Thanks
    Tony

    March 11, 2018 at 9:34 am

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