New AI-powered algorithms will give customers the ability to transfer Lightroom edited photos, keep the non-destructive settings, and move them into ON1 Photo RAW. The updated Lightroom Migration Tool in version 2019 will transfer almost every edit you can make in Lightroom including raw processing, crop, retouching and local adjustments along with folders, photos, albums, and metadata.
Today, Adobe® made some very interesting announcements around the future of Lightroom®. If you haven’t already heard, the Lightroom version people have used the last decade will now be known as Lightroom Classic CC. They also introduced a new product, which takes over the name Lightroom CC. Say what? Let’s dig a little deeper.
Are you ready or thinking about making the switch from Lightroom® to ON1 Photo RAW? If so, we want to make your transition as smooth as possible. There are two common ways to make the switch from Lightroom to ON1 Photo RAW and both depend on how you currently store your photos. I broke the most common method down into 3 steps to make it easier to follow along when making the switch from Lightroom. There is an alternate path (Path 2 below) that is even easier. Let’s begin!
I see lots of questions from Adobe® Lightroom® users who use ON1 Photo RAW for Effects; but find themselves using other features in ON1 Photo RAW more and more. There seems to be an increase in the number of people curious about switching from Lightroom to ON1 Photo RAW. So I put together this top ten list to help explain how ON1 Photo RAW was similar to Lightroom and how it is different. So if are considering switching from Lightroom, please read on. Lets get started!
Watch how ON1 Photo RAW 2017 integrates with Adobe Lightroom.
The overwhelming majority of questions I’ve been getting recently are around my workflow, and how I’ll continue to use ON1 as an extension to Lightroom and Photoshop. If you’re going all-in to ON1, there will, of course, be a ton of training for you to use it as a stand-alone. But I also think it’s important to know that they have a ton of Lightroom fans, that also like, ON1 – And that they didn’t leave us behind. In fact, our workflow remains pretty much intact, with a tiny change that you’ll see in this video.
Here’s a quick workflow for rating and tagging photos using the speed in ON1 Browse – part of ON1 Photo RAW. With this workflow, you can get to work faster and not have to wait on importing and cataloging which will save a ton of time.
Lightroom® is a wonderful application and is the heart of many workflows. ON1 Photo 2017 is the perfect companion for Adobe® Lightroom. By using it as a plug-in, you can extend your Lightroom workflow with a range of new tools and effects that Lightroom doesn’t offer.
ON1 Photo RAW 2017 isn’t just for raw photos. It can also be used as a plug-in for both Lightroom and Photoshop. The speed is through the roof! I wanted to do a quick video on how I style my photos using both Lightroom and ON1 Photo RAW 2017.
I’m amazed after all these years there is so much diversity in workflows. All the variable ways people download, organize and edit means if you talk to another photographer about their workflow, chances are it is different than yours. It’s not just in the software or equipment we use. Some of us organize by date, others by client or subject. Some shoot RAW, some JPG, some both. Some of us rename, others don’t.
Last week I did a video on the ways to jump to Lightroom from ON1. One of the questions that came up involved applying ON1 presets in Lightroom. While there’s no direct way to apply ON1 presets in Lightroom, there’s an awesome little tip about how you can batch export photos from Lightroom, and have ON1 automatically presets to the photos without you lifting a finger (well, after you lift your finger to kick off the batch process that is) :-)
Anyway, here’s a quick video on how to use the Lightroom Export dialog to apply your favorite ON1 presets. Enjoy!
I always see questions about the various ways to get over to ON1 from within Lightroom. There’s the Photo > Edit In menu and there’s the File > Plug-In Extras menu. They each work just a little different so I figured I’d do a quick video on the best practices to use. Enjoy!