Hola a todos he publicado una foto de unas gaviotas en vuelo a muy baja velocidad de forma que queda trepidada todo esta hecho a proposito y me la rechazan por problemas tecnicos, incluso poniendola en recursos graficos
Me podeis decir como se pueden poner abtracciones sabiendo que de echo ya tienen problemas tecnicos por que echo esta foto tubo mucho exito entre mis amigos y compañeros en dedes sociales
Saludos y gracias
Please upload a full size original image here so the community members can provide our opinions as to the technical issues.
Creo que seria buena idea que hubiese un apartado para abtracciones son muy comunes y artidticas y pueden ser muy interesantes
Saludos y gracias
I think it's important to remember what a rejection is. A rejection is simply Adobe saying that based on the guidelines they have set, they don't believe it will appeal to a large audience as a useful commercial asset.
The main issue I see is that it's underexposed. I know you did this on purpose, but I think with that level of exposure it's going to look ok on a screen but not print very well.
It's hard to tell these things in the small thumbnail that is seen before purchase, and this leads to both returns and complaints. Imagine a designer working with a client to pick out a photo only to realize it's not useable.
It is a cool photo though, I would definitely give it kudos on social media 🙂
In an abstract sense it is interesting, but mostly when I view it I think "what is it?" Unfortunately, the technical issues with underexposure, chromatic aberration, chroma noise and what appear to be sensor or lens spots, makes it unsuitable for use by Adobe. They do not automatically reject abstracts, however quality standards must still be met.
Adobe Stock is not social media.
Adobe Stock customers expect the highest visual and technical quality for use in commercial projects. Emphasis on commercial use. Read these links to understand what Stock looks for.
Hope that helps.
A lot of cool pictures of great photographers would earn a technical refusal here. That's not a reason to think that the picture is bad. It's only a reason to know that Adobe does not think that the picture is fit for stock.
This picture is underexposed as shown by the histogram.
But even correctly exposed, this would not pass, because of the artefacts introduced by your photographic style. This said, I would like your picture on social media, but this is typically a picture that does not work well in the rigid place that is stock.