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Adobe Lightroom

Adobe’s engineers saw a need for a new concept when they looked at the massive Adobe community. As a result, Adobe created Lightroom— a standalone program that allows advanced amateurs and professional photographers to batch process their shots and perform fast copyright protection on them. Lightroom can also be used to sort through, protect and store pictures in as fast a manner as possible. One of Lightroom’s key features is its ability to quickly identify and select the best photo from the batch.

Adobe Lightroom

Adobe’s Lightroom 2 photo management software improves on the functionality of prominent Adobe product Photoshop by integrating seamlessly. This makes it possible for professionals to operate as effectively as possible with a digital camera. Additionally, the importing platform Adobe provides helps amateur photographers and those who can almost best them. Several additional features are integrated seamlessly, including camera metadata and editing tools.

Adobe Lightroom allows photographers to organize their vast collection of photos into folders and sub-folders. This makes it easier for them to spend less time in front of the screen looking at their pictures and more time taking them. It also helps them import raw files, which is extremely useful because over 180 file formats are recognized by the software. Over multiple drives, CDs or even networks, they can organize high resolution images that are online. There are also several features that allow photographers to seamlessly edit their images without destroying the original file. Additionally, they can easily import Photoshop native PSD files over multiple volumes, drive and networks. Furthermore, they can quickly export these files to multiple locations on multiple drives and monitors; this can even be done if the files aren't online. Adobe Lightroom has all of these features and more.

Lightroom is not just a simple import platform and workflow productivity tool, as the Adobe Lightroom has been labeled. It's also a photo-editing tool that accesses Photoshop plug ins. Its straightforward interface isn't meant to provide users with advanced photo retouching and manipulation options at the pixel level. Instead, it's meant to help photographers load their cameras and identify which pictures need fixing. Once that's done, they can batch process the images, store everything in one place, and quickly return to work.

Photographers return from an assignment with a large number of images stored on multiple devices. They want to quickly review, organize and improve the photos to provide them to their client. Lightroom was specifically designed to accomplish this task.