[HotFile] Photomatix Pro 3.2.9

Posted by download in Software on 22-10-2010

Photomatix Pro is a stand-alone program that creates and processes HDR
(High Dynamic Range) images, and runs on Mac OS X and Windows 98/Me/2000
A free Lightroom Plug-in makes it possible to access the program directly from Lightroom, if desired.
Some of the features of Photomatix Pro are also available as a Filter Plug-in of Photoshop CS2/CS3/CS4 and an Edit Plug-in of Aperture 2.1.
If you have ever photographed a high contrast scene, you know that even the best exposure will typically have blown out highlights and flat shadows.
Photomatix offers two ways to solve this problem: HDR Tone Mapping: Reveal
highlight and shadow details in an HDR image created from multiple exposures
and Exposure Fusion: Merge differently exposed photographs into one image
with increased dynamic range.

The benefits of using Photomatix Pro include:

* Saving on lighting equipment: Given that most digital cameras can
auto-bracket at different exposures, you do not need to acquire expensive
lighting equipment -and carry it- when shooting high contrast scenes.
Just enable Auto Exposure Bracketing, and let Photomatix merge your photos
into an image with extended dynamic range.
* Saving time in post-processing: Photomatix Pro is designed for
productivity -- automatic blending, unlimited stacking, easy comparison of
results and batch processing save hours of masking and layers work in image
editing programs.
* Taking advantage of your 32-bit images: Have you created a 32-bit
HDR image in Photoshop CS2 and could not get a good HDR conversion?
The Photomatix Tone Mapping tool may help. See how it compares to
Photoshop CS2 HDR conversion.
* Great pictures on cloudy days: Shadowless hazy sunlight or an overcast
sky usually results in dull-looking photographs. The tone mapping tool of
Photomatix Pro can turn them into great-looking images.

* Noise reduction: The Exposure Blending functions of Photomatix Pro
merge any number of bracketed photos -- this process is equivalent to image
stacking, which tends to reduce noise in the resulting image.
* Well exposed panoramas: A panoramic scene is almost always a high
contrast scene -- you can't limit your view to areas with the same
brightness when shooting a 360° panorama. By taking views under several
exposures and processing them in Photomatix Pro, you can create a
panorama that will show details in both the dark and bright areas of the

**** Don't forget to say THANKS ****

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