Handling Next Capture Adjustments
So let's drop that back over there and think about actually taking a shot. So what we're gonna do is we're gonna build up sort of three different shots so that when we look at a selection process, you can see how that works. And we've got three different, distinct shots that we can choose from. So first of all, I'm just going to take a quick shot. So let's use that in the camera tool itself. You see this large button? That's the shutter button. First of all, before we do that, make sure I'm in lighting test. Yes, I am. But you can see that's where our camera symbol is. So let's take a show. Click and then the image will pop in relatively quickly, like so. I actually got two clicks there as well, so we got two shots. So straight away we get a visual representation of what's going on now. Normally, when we're handling adjustments, they are automatically carried over from one image to the next. So where, for example, I want to drop in this great card. So let's do that roughly at our light...
source and take another capture. Come on K or control K on your keyboard that will trigger a capture like so there's my great card. I can grab the pickup right here and then click on Oh great. Now that custom white balance, if you like, is going to carry over from one shot to the next. So if I take this away again, move this over here and we take another show, then that's going to copy across. So how do we handle this? This sort of transfer of adjustments of one to the next that's looked after in the next capture adjustments to. So by default, everything is set up to carry over. So, for example, if I do a quick that's throwing a quick crop like so and let's just do a few other tweaks like put in some contrast and some clarity just for the sake of it, and we go ahead and we take another show, then that gets carried over this well so you can see down here As we build up into the browser, we've got shot number one, 234 We changed our white balance, did some other edits, and then five. We retain that crop, and so on 99% of the time. That's probably how most of you are gonna work. So you always want a copy from last. So there are a bunch of other options in here. So specifically if we look in the other section, there's a few different options. So copy from last is always the last image that you captured. So copy from primary would mean that if I select an image like this one and I took a shop, it would copy from the primary the one that selected. So if you've been doing a shoot and perhaps you've been varying the adjustments based on what it is, you can always go back and think how the adjustments were great on this shot. I'm going to select that, choose to copy from primary, and then it will pull out the settings from that particular show. But as I said, most of the time, you're gonna be copy from Lost specific from last. This option here allows you to uncheck something. So if we didn't want the crop, then we could go in and we could uncheck Pat, and it would only bring over the ones that we ticked ticked on, okay, I'm gonna changes back to copy from Lost and let's just take another shot. Come on, Kate. That's gonna bring that up like so as you can see and there's a few other options up here in the camera menu that is worth knowing about as well. So this one composition mode, if I turn that on that puts these big warning signs top and bottom. They're there for a very important reason, because in composition mode we only save the last image. We delete the one before that. So that's good for setting up lighting, making sure everything's looking good. But your captures will not be saved to disk. So that's why there's this big cross warnings on there. So, you know, composition mode is on as I'm a bit terrified and, you know, maybe not the most observant person. I don't tend to use that, which is why I have the lighting test folder, which is where we can, you know, shoot all our junk into, for example, also up in the camera menu. Up here. We've got ah auto select you capture. So that means when the capture is ready to be shown in capture one, the default setting here. When ready, it will pop up on screen. So if I take a few shots one to then as soon as they're ready, they pop up in the viewer. If you have the super nosy client who's hanging around your laptop all the time, I'm watching the shots coming and they're getting in your way. Or if you're shooting people and they're distracted by images popping up on capture one, you can easily pause that view. So once again, if we go into the camera menu and we say never or P for the short cut people pools that if I take a shot watch over here if I scroll down, it still pops up, but it doesn't automatically get populated into the viewer. So it's a good way where you can chew fast and rapid and so on, and no one's gonna get distracted now. So far, I've bean shooting purely from capture, one by hitting the shutter button or using Command K. But of course, you can also capture from the camera itself, and you can shoot pretty rapidly as well. You don't have to wait for capture, one to catch up so I can fire off quite a few shots, and then they just come in to capture one nice and easily and pretty rapid as well. Now the speed of transfer from camera to capture one. It's kind of dependent on how many megapixels you're dealing with dissent. The speed of your USB cable, whether your USB two or USB three that will have a bearing on that and also the performance off your computer. So if you have, you know, a no older machine with spinning hard drives, it's going to be a bit longer to write the data. If we have a new a machine with SSD drives than it's pretty rapid from capture to it, arriving in Capital One as well, like so, so super speedy, if possible. So let's turn this back on. So we go back to Camera two when ready, the immediately option is kind of a bit null and void now. That was when computers were perhaps no up to the task of keeping up with Ted. The capture on it took a while for the image to pop up when ready so immediately means that the sort of low resolution, quick and dirty preview pops up straight away, and then it gets rendered into the final one. But as I said, it's sort of null and void now with most computers. So when ready is good. Okay, so handling those next capture adjustments is pretty easy. Once again, you probably don't need toe to change anything in next capture adjustments, just use it as a default.