Copy link to clipboard
@defaultm7mfufe2xafa These images are out of focus and it appears you have applied some type of smoothing filter that is making it worse. What type of camera and lens are you using? Did you process these from RAW files?
I'm using a Canon EOS 1200d and not the RAW format.
Ok so you think I don't have to apply a smoothing filter but more a net filter (or something like that) ?
Shooting in RAW will give you the most control over the editing process. I don't know what you mean by a "net filter", but in general no filters should be applied. They can ruin the focus, add strange color casts, and create artifacts. If you don't already use Lightroom, subscribe and start learning it right away. Had you shot in RAW, and edited in LR, assuming they were in focus straight out of the camera, it's possible that each of these would have been a "keeper".
I'm allready using LR to edite my image. But I don't know how I can modify my image for a better result on it (on this exemple).
Thanks for you time. That help me a lot to know why my picture is rejected. I will shot in RAW now and try to fixe all the problem without any filters
Sorry, but these images are completely sharp!
saumhuhn, I'm not sure why you added your comment about sharpness after all these months, but it may be that you aren't judging as a world class commercial photography library is judging. Every shot must be exceptional, and technically perfect.
If you simply quickly observe a small version of these images you might cnoclude that they're in focus; but zoom in to 100% or greater and the very soft focus becomes immediately obvious. You should also review images on a large computer display monitor, not a mobile phone or tablet. These images would probably be adequate for social media posts, but definitely not suitable for commercial applications. That is why Adobe Moderators are trained to zoom in, and why all of the Community members here always advise to do so as well. In fact, I do that to all of my images before even considering applying other edits and submitting to Adobe Stock.
Look at the images at 100% to appreciate the sharpness. You will see that details have been washed out. They are at best usable for a small picture print. That is, however, not the ambition of the stock quality requirements.