Skip to main content

Get The Most Out of Your Photos With Capture One Pro 12

Lesson 35 of 48

Tokens Overview

 

Get The Most Out of Your Photos With Capture One Pro 12

Lesson 35 of 48

Tokens Overview

 

Lesson Info

Tokens Overview

for this segment. We look at how it interacts with the session and how we can use some different tokens. So if you remember by default, if you don't change anything when you make a new process recipe, everything will go to the output folder. So now if, for example, hours to just use this image, let's put that back to tiff. So if I was to pick this image and say process, let's bring the process summary books out, then it's going to go straight to the session output folder. So if we look into output, you can see there's the tiff file that I just processed, so that's expected now, I would say, if you have at any point that this doesn't happen like it's going to the output folder off some other session that you did two or three days ago or yesterday, the easiest thing you can do is go here and just say, reset toe on that, reset it to the output folder of that particular session. Ideally, you should never have to change anything here. So, in my opinion, is that this should always stay locke...

d to the destination output for that particular session If you want images to go somewhere else, you can make a specific process recipe going to a specific location. So again later on will export to cloud storage, for example, so we can have processed recipes that are dedicated to that session and process recipes that can export anywhere else. So let's do a couple with Sorry, a couple of examples with different tokens, so we start off with the really basic one. So let's make a new recipe. Let's turn that off on this one. We're just going to do something called they J Peg Quick proof. Just so it's nice and forced. So if we changes to J. Pickwick Proof, what this actually uses is the preview that capture one already built that is used in catalogues and sessions. So remember, when we bring an image into capture one, it creates that preview. So we're going to do a J pick quick proof, and we're just gonna do s RGB now in the file tab you see here we can specify a sub folder and again this is using tokens and this could be any number of various different tokens. So if I click into the sub folder one. This brings up all the recipe sub folder tokens. So let's just pick something really basic, which is the color tag. So if I drop this up here and say, OK, capture, one is going to sort those images based on the color tech. So if we go back to one of our earlier collections, let's go back to just shot three, for example. There's 30 images in here. We know we've tag some of from green and let's process these out. So if I select all so we've got 30 images selected, we're going Teoh do a J peg Quick proof, and we're going to say, Hey, capture one, Put it in a folder based on its color attack. So if I start processing these out all good teachable moment here So because earlier, if you remember, I turn this off. The edit selected Tuggle. So that means right now if we process these out, I'm only going to get one image. So the warning says you've selected multiple variants, but edit all selected variance is off. Do you want to process only the primary or all of the selected? So what I'm going to do so I don't make a mistake is cancel this and turn this guy back on. And now I can save process. Capturing will stop processing. You can see each one has a cog in the corner, which means it's processing. And if we look in our output folder, you can see there's are green images sorted into the green folder on those with no color tag sorted into that folder. So if you've gone through and you've use color tags for more extensive things like green is the select red is the reject. Purple is what my client picked Blue is for printing or whatever. Then it capture. One can easily sort all of those into different folders, so I'm gonna just delete those out. So that's just a really simple one to get started. Same kind of principle with ratings as well. So let's make another recipe, and we call this J. Peg. We're gonna do a quick proof again on this is gonna be based on rating this one was based on. Let's be smart and put the right name there, So uncheck ICS. I'm just going to use this one, and this time again, we're gonna have a J. Pickwick Proof. And instead of the sub folder here being color tag, we're going to use the rating. Now if you know what the token is called, you can just start typing a little type ahead so I can narrow down and just hit Enter And then now I've selected that token. So again, we know in this selection of images, some of them a zero stars, some of them of five stars. Let's just throw in a few one stars here and there. Let's do a two star and three star and four star. Just forgive measure. So select all Got one process recipe running and let's say process. So if we go back into my outfit folder Output folder, there's all the zero stars. There's a with ones. There's the twos, threes and fives and force like so. So again, really simple way to categorise if you wanted to. With the sub folder, you can also just free type. So if I type star rating here, for example, then capture one would make the folder called Star Rating equals 12345 for example, so you can mix and max the text on tokens in that respect. So let's clear that one out now. A really handy one. Let's go to my finals folder. So these are the final images that we selected. So we had shot one, as you can see here shot, too, shot three and the 2nd 1 of shot three as well. So if I select all of these like, so go here and let's make another one game, we're going to do a J Pickwick proof because it's nice and fast, and we're going to use the token that is called session for Conspirator Session. Evidently not a session sub path, which is a really strange sounding token, but probably one of the most useful ones that you can actually use. So again we're going to go into sub folder. Let's click on the box to get our token list up. I believe it's under general. Yes, it is. So in the general tab we can see a few more options, and we've got sessions. Sub path. What on earth does that mean? It's a really un intuitive name. If I hadn't shown it to you or a friend or colleague hadn't showed it to you, you probably never would figure out what it does, but it is one of the most useful. So we're going to drag and drop that in and say OK, going to basic clips make JP quick proofs once more So it's nice and fast, So if you remember each of these shots, they belong in different folders in our session. So if I go to this one and right click and say Show in Finder, I know this one. As you can see, that's close from Windows. This one is sitting in a folder shot. Two. If we go to this one, I'm going to right click and say, showing finder, This one is sitting in the FOTA shot three like So So they're sitting in different locations. But how about I'd like to mirror those locations in the output folder, so let's get rid of our star rating ones. And that's exactly what Session Subpart does. It looks at where the image is sitting in the session, So in this case, this is in a folder called Shot Three, and it will recreate that folder in the output folder so I can select all of these. We've got one recipe checked. It's going to session sub path. And now I'm going to say Process, I gotta be quick. And now you can see in the Output folder It's created Shot one with the image shot two and shot three, like so so automatically creating the folder that it belongs in the session. So it's as I said, it's definitely one of the most useful once, but, uh uh, it's overlooked because it has this slightly funny name. Okay, now, so far, we've only bean exporting and keeping the name as it is. So let's delete those, and we will also change the name at the same time. So down here we've got the output naming tool. I just moved this up a bit, and by default it will just use image name. So image name The token means use the current name of the image fairly self explanatory. But weaken tack onto that. Anything else we wish as well, again using the same principle of working with tokens so it could be the star rating the color tag so on and so forth as usual. It can also be the recipe format to or the name of the recipe, so let's go into output naming. Click on this and we can choose a different token. So I'm gonna pick out begins with our recipe format. Like so So you see, it has JP quality PT or 90. So I know exactly what that format is on. Once again, if we want to put a dash in between them, then we can do so as well. So with ah, let's change this perhaps let's do another one. Let's do another recipe. So we're gonna dio let's do a tiff 16 bit this time. Why not? You can see it's nice and fast on. It's also the session sub path. So I just call that S s P for short in folder here. I know I want session sub path. So I choose that you could see there's another one called Sessions. Sub path Long has session sub powerful, if you like. Stop it. The capture folder. So it will look at the capture folder and see Okay, I need to create shot. One shot, two shot, three sessions. Subpart long will go further back in the fire tree. So it's only really useful if you have subdivided your capture folders, even mawr because you could have a situation where you have the capture folder. Day one shot and then capture Folder. Day two Shot. 1234 There's no real limits how you split up that session. So sessions subparts long will go all the way back to the top level of that session. So let's just pick session some path and we're going to rename each of the image based on the recipe former as well. So I said Tiff 16 bit like so. So let's go to my output folder and we've emptied it out. That's good. Select all process thes out and you can see shot one going in and you can see in brackets. Let's make this a bit bigger down here. See Hope Off a Shot one, Number 24 tiff 16 bit. So I know exactly what that file format is without happy having to, you know, opening up or check as well. I know it's a tip 16 bit file. Okay, now, so far, we've only bean doing one recipe at the time going into the output folder. So what about if we want to do to recipes at the same time. So I'm going to use my 16 bit If that we've just done. And also my J pig Quick proof one as well. I'm gonna shorten the name of it as well. So let's just put that says Peace Ono session sub both and we're going to use to recipes at the same time. So this one has got the session subpart token. This one has also got the session sub. Both token on. We've got recipe format in the naming convention, so we know what each one is because we've checked them on capture. One is going to use both of them. Just check. We've got J Peg and Tiff, so I'm going to clear out the output folder so it's empty. And now what happens if we start off our process? So let's click process and see what happens helps if you select images first. Come on day, select all and say process. So now we've got output shot one and we can see our different file types going in like so Now that could be ok, but one if what if you want to separate out your j pegs and tiffs, So I wanna have ah folder of all my J pegs and a folder of all my tips again, that's very easy to achieve. So let's get rid of this one on. This is why, under output location, we also have the ability to add a sub folder as well. So right now we've Bean, adding our sub folded in the process recipe itself. But under output location is also the ability toe add a sub folder. So what I'm going to do here is droppin that the token called Recipe Name. So that begins with an R recipe name. Let's use that and say OK, so now we've got to process recipes in play. It could be 3456 doesn't matter. Each one of them is using the session subpart token, and we've also put in a recipe name here in the output location, so it's a little bit to get your head round, but the flow goes like this. So imagine your capture one and you've had your process button hit. What's the thought process process you go through so I can see right? I've got to process recipes I need to use. Both of them appear to be using session subpart that's great or divide them up into their respective output folders. But I can also see that I've got the token here, so I'm going to do this one first. So when you hit process, capture one first, looks at the output location and says, Right, I need to build a sub folder based on the recipe name. I'm going to do that first. Now, in each of those recipes, then I'm gonna build my session subpart folders. Oh, and while I'm at it, I also need to do some renaming a swell. So once again, I'll select all of these. Check. Our output folder is empty and we say Process. So you see, Now I've got Here's all my J peg Quick proofs. Here's on my 16 bit tiffs, and they're all divided up into those various different shots, and that was all done automatically as well. So if you needed to do that manually, you'd have to create folders by yourself. So using tokens this way, it's all dynamic. So for delivery, or for your own use is, you can go into your output folder and think OK, I just want to look at the J Pigs. Here are those, and if the silly client mixes them up, you know exactly OK, that's the 16 bit file. This one is the J pic file, because it's got that naming convention in there as well. One other little handy token which we can use. So let's make another process recipe. Let's turn those off ism collection, name or folder name. Whatever you want. Toe. Call it so this would be very similar to what we did in our naming convention. We look at the name of what the folder is that the image is sitting on, and we put it in the same folder on output, or at least the same collection. So let's choose J. Pickwick Proof because it's speedy and let's choose the token called collection name. So if I start typing, then it brings me up this suggestion collection name like so. So let's go to a bigger folder off. Say this one whole images or five stars. Let's do first selects like so So this is all my green tag images. So if I select all, let's just clear out the output folder, get rid of those. So we've now got 11 images and we're going to use the token collection name. We've still got recipe named going on as well. So let's just leave that there on. Let's say process and you see the folder is called First Select Green Tech, so that just uses the name of the collection. So if you have to shoot something like, you know, e commerce, like multiple outfits like you have a front view like a detail side view or something like that. If you have session albums with name of those different collections, then you can use that collection name token, like so to give the output. So once again, down here in the sub folder token. Now, these various output naming and so on. If you've got different naming conventions for different tasks or different clients, then like we could save a session template. We can also save on output naming templates as well. So if we click on the box here, you'll see it's called a preset. So if I wanted to save the preset, there's also some canned ones here. So if I saved this user preset, I would call this image name plus recipe for months, so I know what that is. Save. And then it just appears as a user, preset like so. So again. There's if you like a time penalty in setting all these things up. But once you have your workflow down, if you save your session templates and you save your naming templates thin, you could move through this stuff like super super quickly. Let's close that down also with your process recipes up here in the top right hand corner in the sub menu to save you a bit of time. You can also duplicate your recipe. So if, for example, you wanted to just duplicate this one here, we can go in, say, duplicate recipe, and that will give me an exact copy you can. Also, if it gets a little bit too big, we should be able to say auto size, and that will make it a little bit larger so you can see or your various different recipes. This list can get quite long when you start to get used to using them and knowing exactly how they work. Then you end up with quite a big stack of process recipes to get rid of one. We could just click on it and click minus like so and the four or five default recipes you can always get back by choosing them from the sub menu as well. So I hope you can see that process Recipes is really powerful. And if you go back to right where we started with the session, all that set up what we did by making those various different folders. So shot one shot, two shot three. Using the session template. Using the smart albums once all of that is set up is just a case of repeating that workflow. So, yes, as I said just now, there is a time penalty and set up. But once you get into your head exactly how you think you might want to work, that's just one suggestion. It could be super fast, and you can fly through capture one with processing as well. I mean, just to give you an idea. So we've got let's pick a lot of images, so all images that 71 images So that's a big bunch of images. So let's choose them as 16 bit tiffs. And also we do J peg quick proofs as well, and they're going to get divided up into their different folders and also the recipe name as well. So that's 142 images that we're gonna process. Let's just go into my output folder. Clear it out. By the way, if you want to get to your output folder quickly, you can just click on the little arrow and it will take you straight there. So again, if you're not sure where it's going, you can do so. So 141 images, so 16 bit tiffs. Just check that set correctly and J pick quick proofs. Let's say process also short cut for process. Come on D or control D, and you can do that at any time. You don't have to be in this tour tab. Photographer could be shooting, and they could say quickly, process that one out. If your process recipes Addict command D Image goes so don't think you have to be sitting in this tour tab or processing by clicking on a button you can do. Everything is a short cut. So if you look under foil, let's see. Let's find it. The problem is when you short cuts you forget where things are in the menu, so it's very handy to have this. So if I say search for process, there it is on the shortcut command E, which you can change. So let's set these processing so you can see the red cork. And the nice thing is, you get time indication here. So that's roughly a minute to process those 140 odd files. Eso You can see the images popping in here. Ah, like so as well. So pretty rapid difference between taking five seconds to process an image to three seconds. That's quite a lot when you multiply that by 1000. So capture one will spit those files out. Super, super quickly. You can see it counting down like so Any questions from the audience? Yes, David, if you go on location and you have a laptop so you I have a hard drive or you have it on your USB stick. Yep, what's the process? I get home? I put on my desktop easy. Glad you asked that. So if you want to move a session or you have to do is pick it up like the top folder and then drag it toe wherever you want to have it. So simple. Is that so? If I Let's say if we pretend this session is sitting here, I'm gonna close it. Okay, let's close it down. Let's copy it to my documents folder or think already. That one. Let's see. I'd already backed it up. Let's just delete that one. So if we go to pictures and we go to Seo Parfait and I option, let's copy it to documents, so that's copied it over. All I need to do to open it is double click this, and it opens up in capture one. So adjustments, smart albums. Everything comes with it. That's what makes it kind of a little bit easier than catalogues because it's this single entity that you could move around that makes it important. Yes, you can do that as well. So what I do is that when I'm you know, I'm fortunate enough that I travel for work. So when I'm in different places like Seattle and I might take some pictures, then I'll make a Seattle session, and then when I get home, I import that into my catalogue, and then you'll find if we look if we open up my catalogue Ah, this one here. So let's open this up. Say okay, we can say file, uh, import session. So right here. So that will allow me to import session into a catalogue. It doesn't move it at all, so it will stay exactly where it is. So make sure the session is where you want it before you imported into the catalogue, and it will just look at it in its current location. Essentially. So that's what I do. I have a catalog which basically archives my sessions. So then this gives you a way to be able to search every single session that you shot. But I quite like working in a session when I'm on the road because I don't have to get involved with catalogs and all those kinds of things. Any other questions? We have a question from the Web said Tony says, Is it possible to tag a symbol image with multiple color tags? Say I want to indicate nature and pink to indicate animals green and pink would be nature with an animal. No, that's not possible. You can only have one color tag, but What could be useful is you could always at a keyword, so you could always use keywords, for example to do so. So if you wanted to add nature, just do that on. Then what was the other one animal I could do. So so then I could search for keywords as well. That's probably the best way to do it.

Class Description

AFTER THIS CLASS YOU’LL BE ABLE TO:

  • Understand the interface and terminology in Capture One Pro 12
  • Setup your workspace and shortcuts to fit your habits
  • Build a workflow and editing strategy to save time and maximize results
  • Control the dynamics of color and texture with Capture One’s RAW conversion engine
  • Tackle a wide variety of image problems with photo editing
  • Learn the new features inside Capture One Pro 12
  • Master advanced image editing techniques
  • Shoot tethered photos -- and edit as you shoot

ABOUT DAVID'S CLASS:

Capture One Pro 12 allows you to seamlessly capture, organize and edit your images all in one space. But the wide variety of tools and customization options in the photo editing program from Phase One can make the software a challenge for new users.

In this course, David Grover, a Capture One educator and expert, shows you how to overcome the initial hurdles of learning this program so you can hit the ground running. From basic techniques to advanced edits, you'll learn start-to-finish photo editing and asset management inside Capture One Pro 12.

Whether you are new to Capture One, are coming from an older version of the program, or are switching from another photo editor, you'll master everything from import to export. In this class, David shares everything from workflow to editing, exporting and even shooting tethered- all the while giving you helpful examples and visual aids to drive home each lesson. By the end of this intensive course, you’ll be ready to manage and edit your photos in one streamlined process.

WHO THIS CLASS IS FOR:

  • Beginner and intermediate Capture One users
  • Photographers in need of a post-processing workflow that are working with one of the more than 500 compatible camera models
  • from Sony, Fujifilm, Nikon, Canon, Phase One, and others
  • Photographers who want to enhance RAW images and make them look extraordinary
  • Photographers incorporating tethered shooting into their process
  • Professional photographers switching from another editing program

SOFTWARE USED:

Capture One Pro 12

ABOUT YOUR INSTRUCTOR:

As a member of the software team behind Capture One, David Grover is an expert on the ins and outs of Capture One Pro 12. But with experience running weekly webinars on the photo editing software, David is also a respected educator in the industry. Shooting since the age of 16, David is both a photographer and a photo editor. He lives in the UK with his wife and two children.

Lessons

  1. Interface Overview

    Get acquainted with Capture One Pro with a quick overview of the program, including where the different controls and options are located. In the first half of the class, David walks through a quick start of the software before diving into the advanced tools.

  2. Customizing Your Workspace and Keyboard Shortcuts

    Capture One Pro offers full control of your workspace, allowing you to customize where the controls are situated. Learn how to design a workspace that works for you, along with tips for creating your own custom keyboard shortcuts. In this lesson, David also notes the differences between running the image editor on Mac and on a PC.

  3. Making Your First Catalog

    With a workspace in place, begin working with your images by creating your first catalog. Learn how to create an organized home for your photos in the editing software. Here, David also shares tips for organizing images and maximizing performance.

  4. Importing Your First Images

    Add your RAW files to the catalog in this lesson, picking up tricks for including subfolders and avoiding duplicate images. Work on asset management essentials like where to save files and renaming images.

  5. Virtual Organization

    Starting Capture One Pro with a basic organization scheme will save time and trouble in the long run. Pick up basics on getting images organized inside the imaging software -- and keeping them that way. Work with moving files, managing folders, finding images on the hard drive and more.

  6. Basic Tool Behavior

    Jump into image processing by learning how the different tools work. Pick up essentials like the hidden tools for returning the settings back to zero and reviewing the before and after of just a single adjustment. By starting with an understanding of the options that comes with each type of control, you'll be better poised to diving into the nitty-gritty of photo editing.

  7. Starting Approach to Editing

    What do you edit first? Establish a basic editing workflow and optimize both your time and the image quality. Dan shares tips on which edits to tackle first and why. Work with tools like exposure and white balance, then move into levels for adjusting shadows, mid-tones, and highlights.

  8. Next Level Editing

    Continue layering on adjustments. Learn the difference between the brightness slider and the exposure slider, then move to next level tools like saturation, clarity, contrast, the RGB curve, and the luminosity curve. See a comparison between similar tools to see the difference between each one.

  9. Color Tools Overview

    Fine-tune the colors in images using the color editor and color balance tools. Learn the difference between the two options and how to use each one. Then, move into specifics like the skin tone tool and adjusting specific colors.

  10. Basic Copy Paste Workflow

    Capture One Pro includes tools to help you avoid repetitive work. See how to copy the adjustments from one image to paste them onto the next. Then, adjust the default options on how the tool works.

  11. Basic Export

    Once you are finished with a basic edit, images need to be exported for sharing or printing. Navigate the different export options like file type, recipes, and more.

  12. Getting Started on an Edit

    Capture One is good for more than just quick edits -- get started in more advanced editing tools in the second segment of the class. In this lesson, discuss topics like how much editing is too much, planning the edit, and more.

  13. Adding Layers to Your Toolkit

    In Capture One Pro, layers allow you to apply local adjustments, or changes made only to a small portion of the image. Learn how to use separate layers and masks to fine-tune an image using the brush tools and other local adjustment options.

  14. Radial and Linear Gradients

    The linear and radial gradient masks allow for creating layer masks that follow a shape for local adjustments without painting on with a brush. Work with these two types of masks to fine-tune the image through more local adjustment options.

  15. Luminosity Masking

    The luminosity mask tool adjusts images based on light, applying the masked effect to just the shadows or highlights, for example. Master this more advanced local adjustment to fine-tune the photograph.

  16. More Advanced Layers

    Now that you know how to use layers for local adjustments, see them in action. In this lesson, David walks through layer adjustments on a handful of images to demonstrate the different possibilities of these tools.

  17. Removing Simple Objects and Local Adjustments

    Learn how to remove an object from a photograph inside Capture One Pro. Using the clone and heal layers, remove distractions from images with this toolset.

  18. Advanced Color Edits

    Head back into the color editor tool and build in advanced techniques. Learn how to select and adjust specific color ranges, including helpful shortcuts.

  19. Using the Color Range to Select Just What You Need

    Put those color tools in action on sample edits. In this lesson, David demonstrates how to use the color editor tool to adjust a single object, without affecting the rest of the image.

  20. Editing Colors in General

    Expand your color editing repertoire with several real-world samples. Learn how to use the color tools to enhance the sky in a landscape image or to remove distractions in street photography.

  21. Editing Skin Tones

    Capture One Pro breaks out skin tones into a dedicated tab to better help photo editors easily work with portraits. Find out how to correct skin color to remove redness and other imperfections.

  22. Combining Color Selections with Layers

    What if you have an image with two objects that have identical color, but you only want to adjust one of them? Fine-tune your color adjustments using layers to adjust only a single area of color.

  23. Creating Masks From the Color Editor

    The same selections that you make in the color editor can be converted into masks to adjust more than just the color in that area. Unlike the color tools, this technique can be used to make a selection that adjusts other elements, like sharpness, contrast, and clarity.

  24. Color Grading with the Color Balance Tool

    Get creative with color grading by using the color balance tool. See how the tool works, then see real-life examples of the technique in action. Build your own color grading station by adding a custom tab into the workflow.

  25. Intro to Second Day

    Ahead of a live shoot, get a jump start on what's next: tethered shooting and sessions.

  26. Session Overview

    Unlike a catalog, a session is designed to organize a single event. Learn how sessions are organized, how the software manages the files, how to create a new session and more.

  27. Tethered Basics

    If you've never shot with a tether before, there are a few basics you need to know first. In this lesson, David shares beginner's tips on connecting the camera and computer for a tethered session. Then, see the camera and software prepped for the tether live.

  28. Setting Up Simple Sessions and Setting Naming Conventions

    Tethered sessions do not need to be organized into a single folder. Learn how to separate images into folders as you shoot and how to create a custom file name.

  29. Controlling the Camera

    Adjust camera options directly inside Capture One Pro. Here, David shows how to customize the tethered workspace, how to connect the camera, and how to remotely adjust camera settings.

  30. Handling Next Capture Adjustments

    Start shooting from inside Capture One, then learn how to make adjustments that will apply to all the subsequent photographs. Explore advanced options for tethered shooting.

  31. Using Live View Focusing and Overlay

    See what your camera sees while working remotely using Live View. In this lesson, David shares how to use the Live View feature, along with the Overlay option when working with composites or images with text.

  32. Selecting Images and Using Smart Albums

    With the tethered shooting session finished, choose the images from the live shoot using tools like color tags and ratings. Then, work with filtering options and smart albums.

  33. Saving a Session Template

    Starting a new tethered shoot doesn't necessarily mean starting everything over from scratch. Learn how to save a session template so you can easily re-use that organization scheme.

  34. Overview of Process Recipes

    Process recipes make exporting simple. Build your own process recipes for working with image files inside Capture One.

  35. Tokens Overview

    In Capture One Pro, tokens help organize images with metadata and keywords. Learn how to use tokens to create custom file names based on factors like when the image was shot. Use tokens to save images in specific folders based on their color tag or rating, rather than doing multiple exports.

  36. A Simple Round Trip

    Capture One Pro plays well with other image editors. Learn how to take a photo out of Capture One and into Adobe Photoshop or other programs, then bring the file back into the catalog. Work with a PSD file inside Capture One.

  37. Sharpening Workflow

    Sharpening can be adjusted in three different ways in Capture One. In this lesson, work with lens corrections to apply specific sharpening algorithms, sharpening sliders, and sharpening at the export.

  38. Creating a Recipe for Web Output

    Quickly share files online by creating your own recipe for exporting images. David walks through the options and some of the best settings for prepping images for the web as well as how to preview what the file will look like compressed.

  39. Selecting with a File Name List

    Design a process recipe for uploading to cloud storage and adding a watermark. Then, learn how to easily select images based on a list of filenames, such as when a client sends you a list of the photos that they like.

  40. Using Plugins and Sharing to Clients with PRODIBI

    Plugins can expand Capture One's capabilities. In this lesson, lean how to install plugins and how to use the PRODIBI option for online proofing and galleries.

  41. Image Review 1 - Sometimes Simple Works!

    In the final segment of the course, walk through full edits for various types of shots. In the first set, work with an image that needs just a few basic adjustments.

  42. Image 2 - Radial or Gradient Masks, Object Removal

    Continue perfecting real, RAW images with this pet shot. Work with a radial gradient mask, apply selective sharpening, and more.

  43. Image 3 - Keystone Tool and Aspect Ratio

    Correct perspective on architectural images using the Keystone tool. Then work with structural adjustments, lens corrections, and other adjustments.

  44. Image 4 - Using Styles in Capture One

    Work with styles to make quick adjustments to an entire image. Learn how to work with styles as a layer and further fine-tuning tips.

  45. Image 5 - Black and White

    Continue building your editing strategy and workflow and work with a black and white conversion. Customize the look of a black and white conversion and make monochrome-specific edits.

  46. Image 6 - Landscape

    Correct a landscape image, using tools common for the category like the Keystone tool, saturation, radial gradients, and more.

  47. Image 7 - Portrait

    Explore the tools for editing a portrait. Revisit skin tone adjustments, remove distractions and more in the edit for a casual portrait.

  48. Image 8 - Action in Lowlight

    Editing low light images is often a challenge -- see how to tackle this type of edit. Work with gradient masks, selective brightening, color grading and more. Finally, gain additional insight from student questions.

Reviews

Leon
 

This is a superb course. David is an excellent teacher. I'm coming to the end of it and have learnt so much. I've been using the software for a year, self-learning as I went along. I had watched the odd David Grover video on YouTube, but never got much further in my understanding of the software. Capture One is brilliant software and to do it justice you need to learn it properly from an expert. Highly recommend this course if you want to produce professional results.

lakiut
 

Excellent course and a very engaging speaker. If you are starting with Capture One 12, this is the best class to take. The lessons are presented and explained in an organized way that it shortens the learning curve. Thank you, David. Cheers!

Jino Lee
 

One of the best course I've purchased. Very helpful and I learned so much more with this course and in a short period of time, than all the official Capture One You Tube videos put together! Anyways David Grover is the same guy who does the Phase One C1 official YouTube videos, so there's no better person to conduct this course than him! Truly excellent and if you think you know all about C1 Pro 12 interface, wait till you watch this course.