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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Scott Kelby is the world’s #1 best-selling author of books on photography, as well as Editor and Publisher of Photoshop User magazine, and President of the National Association of Photoshop Professionals (NAPP). He’s the co-host of the highly acclaimed webcast The Grid (the weekly photography talk show), and teaches digital photo and imaging workshops around the world. Scott is an award winning author of more than 50 books, including The Adobe Photoshop Book for Digital Photographers, The Digital Photography Book (parts 1, 2, 3 & 4), Light It, Shoot It, Retouch It, and Professional Portrait Retouching Techniques for Photographers Using Photoshop.


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 552 pages
  • Editeur : New Riders; Édition : 1 (19 juillet 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0321934318
  • ISBN-13: 978-0321934314
  • Dimensions du produit: 20,1 x 3 x 24,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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Scott Kelby est rédacteur et éditeur du magazine Photoshop User, Président de la National Association of Photoshop Professionals, directeur de formation des séminaires Photoshop organisés par Adobe et l'un des formateurs les plus réputés. Il est l'auteur de nombreux ouvrages consacrés à Photoshop, à l'imagerie numérique et à ses techniques. Ses livres sont les ouvrages informatiques les plus vendus dans le monde.

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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Patosan le 27 août 2013
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Oui, ce livre de Scott Kelby est devenu (pour moi) un classique à chaque nouvelle version de Lightroom. Les explications et descriptions sont simples et directes, et surtout pratiques.
Je recommande ce livre à tous les utilisateurs de Lightroom, nouveaux ou anciens, qui apprendront beaucoup de choses.
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173 internautes sur 176 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Adobe Lightroom 5 2 septembre 2013
Par Al Kunz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
As night follows day, so a Scott Kelby publication follows the release of another version of Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 5 (LR5). I have previously reviewed several Lightroom books by Kelby and right up front I have to tell you that this version just seemed to me to have more meat on the bones than any of its predecessors. I am not sure if it is because Lightroom itself has become a more robust program (which it is) or whether the author felt the urge to go into more depth. As evidence of this, I must note that this book is almost fifty pages longer than the previous version (LR4). So let's get into the guts of this version.

First the hard facts. It is a soft covered tome of 533 pages measuring 8 inches wide by 10 inches long (hmmm - 8 X 10, a popular printed photo size, coincidental?). As of the writing of this review, it was available on Amazon.com for $36.55 for the paper version and $23.99 for the Kindle version. This book follows the same format as previous versions in that the text flows side-by-side down the page with the illustration referring to that text. I find it the most convenient arrangement because the reader is not forced to look back or ahead for the illustration to which the text is referring. Also, the size and structure of the book makes it easy to keep it open to a specific page while referencing a subject without having to weigh it down with another book. The book is rated at an intermediate to advanced user level.

Also up front I will put in my pet peeve with Kelby's books. The author prides himself on his ability to produce "jump in anywhere" books. Yes, he advises the new Lightroom user to follow the flow of the book because it is laid out in the order that the reader will probably use the program. However if you are a veteran of Lightroom, you probably would like to quickly look at the sections on any new Lightroom features or improvements in this version. But how do you know what they are so that you can "jump" to them? I, for one, would appreciate a page or two in the beginning of the book that let's the seasoned user know what's new and where it is. As now constructed, the veteran Lightroom user must gather that knowledge from other sources or skim through the book looking for new Lightroom features.

Let's move on from that slightly negative aspect to a feeling of the book's worth. First, because of his constant contact with photographers via his training programs and his long association with anything that begins with `Adobe', he is well qualified to know what these folks want to know about a program. And that knowledge shows up in the text and illustrations. Most of the photo-type illustrations are available for downloading so that the reader can follow along on his or her computer if that makes learning easier. A web site is provided to get the photos. The illustrations that show screen shots of LR5, or a portion thereof, are usually very clear. In short, it is a well illustrated book. Kelby also provides two other information sources; one concerning the Lightroom Web module which he explains has not been revised in the last three versions and the web site of a bonus video on creating identity plate graphics with transparency.

As stated previously, the chapter layout follows a typical Lightroom workflow. It, of course, starts with getting the photos from your camera into Lightroom. It continues with an in depth description of the Library module and how to organize your photos. Now Kelby looks at customizing your way of working with Lightroom. The next several chapters get deep into the Develop module where all of the image adjustments are done. Having adjusted images, the reader is then instructed on ways of exporting the images including getting them over to and back from Photoshop.

After all of the image tweaking is done, Kelby leads the Lightroom user in ways to creatively use those images such as in photo books and slideshows. Other chapters include working on movies taken with a DLSR camera and printing your photos (including some very sophisticated print layouts). As an added bonus, Kelby provides a web site where the reader can download 24 presets that can be used in the Develop module of LR5. These presets can save considerable time and give the LR5 user a number of development options that may not occur to the user. The book ends with a section wherein Kelby describes his step-by-step process from shooting to printing a portrait; in other words, his portrait workflow. At the end of each chapter, the author provides a page or two of Lightroom Killer Tips, short blurbs that refer to the previous material but which may save effort or furnish a short cut in the use of the program

The style of the book is informal. As with his other books of this type, it is very task oriented. By that I mean the reader can have a specific task in mind for LR5 such as sharpening photos. A perusal of the Table of Contents shows a section on that specific topic. The reader can then go to the pages indicated and find a five page dissertation on exactly how to accomplish sharpening in LR5. That will be the only subject in those five pages with text and illustrations to aid the reader. Each part of the book is built on that concept of task orientation relieving the reader of the chore of trying to remember previous lessons leading up to this point in the book. The Table of Contents is a very useful tool in and of itself. When using this book as a reference volume, the TOC makes it easy to get to a specific subject.

As I stated at the beginning of this review, I think that this book on LR5 represents Scott Kelby's best effort in this series. Each chapter and section is chock full of useful information. The flow of the book is reasonable in that it follows a normal Lightroom workflow thus keeping things in a logical perspective. I would recommend this book to the new Lightroom user as well as the veteran who has several versions of Lightroom in his or her past. Because of my pet peeve stated previously, I would give this book 4.5 stars out of 5.
120 internautes sur 125 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Totally new to Lightroom, so good tutorials; rather confusing 8 septembre 2013
Par Jennifer Hicks - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is really 3.5 stars. I got Lightroom 5 several weeks ago - first Lightroom product; wanted a physical product I could refer to while trying to figure it out. This fits the bill and has indeed helped me learn some of the techniques and tweaks that are possible with the program. The explanations are clear; the instructions mostly spot on. My problem with it is that there is a LOT of flipping back and forth in the book. For instance, you can be on (say) page 40 and on step 2 of what Kelby is trying to describe. He then says, go back to xx page, or go forward to xx page. And, in the first three or four chapters, this happens every page or so. Fortunately, I have tons of post-it-notes and spent a bit of time writing on them and using them as bookmarks. But, by chapter 6, I had so many little notes sticking up from the book, it became hard to follow. All that said, it is an instructional book and if you read it, it could likely make this part of your workflow easier. Perhaps in his next iteration, Kelby could come up with a way to understand not all of us started with Lightroom 1 or 2 and make some page flipping less needed.
126 internautes sur 133 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Well done on editing aspects of LR 17 septembre 2013
Par Winter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The book is well written, well illustrated, and well organized, which is to be expected as the author has been producing this type of user guide for many years. Adobe has added new image editing features to Lightroom over the years and this book is helpful in learning about these additions. As an Adobe customer one is forced to buy manuals from third parties as the people at Adobe are too greedy to provide even a basic manual and usually too cheap to even supply a DVD.

Where this book falls short is in the other half of Lightroom which functions as a poor man's digital asset management (DAM) application. Once you setup LR you are pretty much stuck and the same applies to images that are imported. Scott Kelby devotes less than one page to how to use Lightroom for DAM. This may be OK for someone who only has a few thousand images with most of them related to family or hobbies or limited travel but for anyone who has many collections to organize and meta tag and sort by client or location or purpose as well as subject the book is a travesty. A cannot believe that Kelby is this lackadasical with managing the images for his own projects and he should have included his own methods.

Use of Lightroom for managing thousands of image files, both pre and post processed, should include an integrated strategy for backing up the files and the catalogues and doing so as efficiently and effectively as possible. Data storage devices are dirt cheap but few people know how to create an effective setup and later find the they have lost irreplaceble pictures. It is a serious omission for a book using an application to manage ones image files. With RAID this can be an automated process done in the background but it needs to be setup with an understanding of the Lightroom workflow and that is why a book is important - if the author understands and explains the options available and how to integrate everything.

Overall this is a very basic book that is for the most part only a user manual for processing images in Lightroom. Anyone wanting to implement a Lightroom DAM strategy or wanting to learn how to get the most out of LR's "develop" capabilities will need to look elsewhere.

I have bought at least a dozen of Kelby's books over the years and this is definitely not the worst but it is far from his best effort. I suspect that most of the actual production work for the book was done by someone else and the next time Scott should hire a better ghost. There are numerous statements that are false such as EXIF data cannot be edited (which digital photographers have been doing for more than a decade), that are important as this is where the image's metadata is stored and key to how the filters work in Lightroom.

Often Kelby's books are good enough to get the job done but not this one. After reading this book I bought the book Photoshop Lightroom 5 by Rob Sylvan and Nat Coalson. It provides at least four times the information on how to use Lightroom to organize your files and create collections and goes over workflow strategies that will get people started. Far superior book to the one by Kelby.

Lightroom 5: Streamlining Your Digital Photography Process

Kelby with his longstanding association with Adobe also encourages the use of DNG as a file format which is plain wrong. DNG is a proprietary Adobe file format that belongs to Adobe. It is only used by Adobe in its products and it does not contain all the information contained in cameras' native RAW files. Whenever I have a problem with Adobe's Camera RAW application coverting a RAW file I can instead use the Nikon or Canon RAW file processor and avoid the problem. If I spent the extra time to convert them to DNG I would lose this capability unless I kept both the original RAW files and the DNG conversions and then with the backups I would end up with 4 sets if files.

Anytime I need files for a publication or graphics use they need to be in TIFF which is a universal open standard format for files that is used everywhere in the world and can be opened by every application and processed.

This book is a good Lightroom Light book if all you want to use Lightroom for is image processing as a simpler tool in this one regard than Photoshop CS. If you want to use Lightroom for organizing and managing your image files then I recommend buying instead the book by Rob Sylvan. Rob Sylvan's book will require a greater investment of your time initially but the end result will be much better and it is a one time effort.
70 internautes sur 77 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Best Lightroom guide in its fifth edition... 28 juillet 2013
Par Denis Vukosav - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
During my many years of practicing amateur photography, Adobe Lightroom is one of the most commonly used applications.
Anyone who was interested in Adobe Lightroom guides for sure had heard about Scott Kelby because since the first application version his !Lightroom Book for Digital Photographers! has been one the best and most popular guides.

In this latest edition Lightroom 5 version is discussed and he made it look everything interesting again, giving all his vast knowledge about Adobe's application in his simple to understand style which is helping user in step-by-step learning process. To be helpful even more, the book itself is laid out in a start-to-finish Lightroom workflow order.

Beside simple explanation what can be done with each part of application author is presenting his own techniques, he speaks about his personal settings and styles that will help user in becoming proficient user.

Besides writing Lightroom guides, Scott Kelby also organizes training classes and it's obvious he understands photographs and application users, he knows what is troubling them and he helps by suggesting which techniques should be good and which ones would be better to avoid, all with explanation and examples.

The book's extra value is part of the book discussing cohabitation of Lightroom and other famous Adobe application Photoshop, what can be done with Lightroom and for what Photoshop should be integrated into user workflow.

If you are searching for Lightroom guide I could recommend this one. With lot of examples from author's rich experience, you would not only learn using application but also be able to adopt some of author's distinct portrait retouching techniques and special effects.

Although I been using Lightroom for some time, Kelby's new version of guide is welcome addition to my collection of photography software.
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
For Beginner and Expert Alike 21 novembre 2013
Par Genobambino - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I scoured most of the other reviews and couldn't find the answer to what seems like an important question: what skill level is this book aimed at? I've been working with Lightroom daily since the first release and I figured it would tell me stuff I already knew. Reading the reviews, I also expected it to be loaded with forced, unfunny humor. Neither turned out to be true.

This book accomplishes the unusual feat of being helpful to beginners and experts alike. Lightroom is a powerful program, and powerful programs have lots of details and multiple ways of doing things. This book is more than a how-to guide. The rudiments are covered, but they're covered quickly, like in a sentence or two. The rest of each section tells you why and how to do things that go well beyond the basics. I wish I'd read it years ago. It would have saved me a lot of time.

Reading this book as someone who knows Lightroom is like visiting a big city where you know the street system and freeways and suddenly you meet a local who shows you all the secret passageways and shortcuts that make getting around so much more effective and fun. I didn't go two pages without learning something useful I didn't know.

Now, a lot of fuddy-duddy reviews here complain about Kelby's writing style and particularly his humor. He warns you up front that he indulges in a freeform passage at the beginning of each chapter that doesn't relate directly to the curriculum but is just there for comic relief. He even suggests that if you don't think he's funny you should skip these intros. They're harmless. Some are funny. They're really no more distracting than having illustrations at the beginning of the chapters. But judging from some of the reviews here you'd think the guy couldn't go two sentences without cutting up. It's just not true. Kelby's writing is conversational and direct. Many pages go by with no humor at all. Most of the book is useful information imparted painlessly and efficiently.

So there it is: I hope I answered the question other reviews didn't about who the book is addressed to. It's equally suited to beginners and experts--no small feat. Most software instruction guides are simplified versions of the user's manual with bigger font sizes and color illustrations. Not this one; it teaches the basics and digs deeper simultaneously.

I also hope I helped to debunk the rap that Kelby is obtrusively comedic. He's not. He's witty, clear, and describes complex things so you don't forget them the next time you sit at your computer. I can pretty much promise that you'll get more out of Lightroom, and gain a greater appreciation for it, after you read this book.
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