It appears that the foreground is not sharply focused, and there is a bit of chromatic aberration at the tree line.
and this oil paint look
make the photo unsuitable for stock.
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I zoomed in on the clouds over 1000% and can't see what you found. How do you check for things such as this? Is it my co mputer/monitor that doesn't allow me to see these things? Thanks!
It's probably experience to look at the correct place. Chromatic aberration happens mostly at the borders of the lens, at places, where you have a rather hard light/dark transition. In this case, it's rather soft because the transition is softer. Superb lenses will not add chromatic aberration in such cases.
Incidentally: it's a lens error that every lens produces, but it's more pronounced with cheaper lenses. And chromatic aberration is easy to correct. It's one of the corrections that may be applied without much quality loss somewhere else.
It's probably not your display, but rather your untrained eye. Chromatic aberration is almost guaranteed on a bright blue sky day, and you'll see it along the edges of objects, trees in particular. It's really easy to correct in the Lens Correction panel in Lightroom Classic Develop module. Before submitting an image, always zoom in to at least 200% and scroll up and down and across to inspect every part of the image. You will find lens spots, sensor spots, chromatic aberration, artifacts and noise in this manner; and poor focus will also be easy to detect.
The lack of details and soft edges are unfit for print.
I'm not seeing much of visual interest. Not too sure what commercial value this will have.
Would you buy it? What would you use it for?