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Rifiuto per problemi tecnici

Explorer ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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Salve a tutti!

Questa foto è stata rifiutata per problemi tecnici, chiedo un vostro parere, grazie!

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Troubleshooting

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correct answers 3 Correct answers

Adobe Community Professional , Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021
Hello @Giovanni5E9C , view your photo at 200% and you can see artifacts around the antenna and head.

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Adobe Community Professional , Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021
In addition to the artifacts mentioned by Ralph, I think the insect and the tree trunk are rather underexposed. The insect could also use some sharpening, particularly around the eye.

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Adobe Community Professional , Aug 15, 2021 Aug 15, 2021
The image has a green cast.  White balance needs to be corrected to give it more warmth. https://www.adobe.com/creativecloud/photography/discover/white-balance.html

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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Hello @Giovanni5E9C , view your photo at 200% and you can see artifacts around the antenna and head.

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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In addition to the artifacts mentioned by Ralph, I think the insect and the tree trunk are rather underexposed. The insect could also use some sharpening, particularly around the eye.

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Explorer ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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I do not understand what you mean by "artifact" ... the photo has not undergone changes.
I confirm that it is a bit underexposed, the insect was far away and I used a zoom without a tripod.
Tell me if modified like this can be better. Thank you!

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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Here is what is listed on the Adobe Stock "Learn and Support" page regarding Artifacts:

Artifacts

The most common artifacts problem is excessive noise, which causes the image to look grainy. Artifacts are often caused by a high ISO setting for images captured in low-light situations. Get to know the limitations of your camera. Most cameras are excessively noisy at ISO 1600, and some at lower settings. 

Artifacts can be caused by invasive post-processing. Always save your original file. If you get a rejection based on artifacts, compare the image you submitted with the original and assess where artifacts were introduced.  

Finally, artifacts can be caused by sensor dust. The smallest speck of dust on your sensor can cause spots on your image. Sensor dust spots can be removed in post-processing, but a simpler solution is to keep your sensor clean. We recommend that you check with your local camera store for cleaning options and advice.

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Explorer ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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Thanks for the useful explanations!

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 14, 2021 Aug 14, 2021

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Looks like the overall exposure is improved (lightened), but you still have a significant amount of noise (the most frequent artifact) in the image.

 

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 15, 2021 Aug 15, 2021

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The image has a green cast.  White balance needs to be corrected to give it more warmth.

https://www.adobe.com/creativecloud/photography/discover/white-balance.html

 

 

 

Nancy O'Shea, Adobe Product User & Community Professional
Alt-Web Design & Publishing ~ Web : Print : Graphics : Media

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 17, 2021 Aug 17, 2021

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You also have chromatic aberration:

Abambo_0-1629207842640.png

And as a small remark: Most images in stock have a history of more or less editing. Editing is necessary for addressing many problems with noise, chromatic aberration, the crop, sharpening, the white balance, the horizon... I would guess that rarely an asset is as it left the camera.

 

Very often, people overdo processing, but it is as bad as under doing processing.

ABAMBO | Hard- and Software Engineer | Photographer

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Explorer ,
Aug 17, 2021 Aug 17, 2021

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thanks for your suggestions! I ask, but just to understand: the buyers who buy these photos, for the use they make of them, are expected to enlarge it so much? Furthermore, could it not be that this "color aberration" is the reflection of the sun on the glossy mantle of the cicada?

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 17, 2021 Aug 17, 2021

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The people who review your photos will enlarge them to ensure the quality is good enough for Stock. If the image quality can't hold up at 200% magnification, it won't be good enough for professional print or video projects either.

 

Nancy O'Shea, Adobe Product User & Community Professional
Alt-Web Design & Publishing ~ Web : Print : Graphics : Media

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Adobe Community Professional ,
Aug 17, 2021 Aug 17, 2021

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LATEST
quote

I ask, but just to understand: the buyers who buy these photos, for the use they make of them, are expected to enlarge it so much?


By @Giovanni5E9C


To examine your images, you need to examine them at magnifications of 100% (for sharpness) and 200% or 300% (for artefacts and noise). The better the image performs here, the better it can be used.

quote

Furthermore, could it not be that this "color aberration" is the reflection of the sun on the glossy mantle of the cicada?


By @Giovanni5E9C

The chromatic aberration is a lens defect that happens even with the best lenses, and that is that small border of reddish or blueish colour shift in high contrast areas. Most of the time it can be easily corrected. Programs like Lightroom may apply corrections like this automatically together with other lens defects.

ABAMBO | Hard- and Software Engineer | Photographer

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