Rejection reason was: These photos appear to have been either overexposed (too bright) or
underexposed (too dark). This could be a scanning problem or a
problem with the original photos. Check your original photo, if
it appears to be correctly exposed then please change the settings
on your scanner or use a photo manipulating tool to adjust the brightness
of the photos. If the photo is a digital shot then you will probably be
unable to improve the shot to an acceptable standard.
If you think you have been able to improve the quality of the photos, please
re-upload them. Note that we are still very interested in having these
photos in our database, we only ask that you try to improve the quality
of the digital version of your photos.
I actually can't see an overexposing or an underexposing. I've checked it on two monitors but maybe my eyes are cheating on me.
So how i need you help, can it be saved or should I dump it and add it to my personal collection?
JeffM From United States of America, joined May 2005, 3267 posts, RR: 51
Reply 5, posted (11 years 2 months 2 weeks 1 day 10 hours ago) and read 3925 times:
The entire front third of the fuselage has been blown out. Your camera's meter exposed for the darker background and thus overexposed the aircraft. It appears that matrix or full frame average was used? I would use center weighted average on something with that much white in it, and maybe -1/3 exposure as well. Then, the aircraft will be exposed properly, and the background will be a little darker, but that can be fixed.
APT From Germany, joined Feb 2004, 65 posts, RR: 0
Reply 6, posted (11 years 2 months 2 weeks 1 day 7 hours ago) and read 3906 times:
Hello and thanks for all your help.
For the Photoshop CS, I don't have it. I only have PS Elements and I'm still learning on this one. So I guess I'll dump this pic for now and try to make it better next time I get to Frankfurt. There will be more chances in the next few weeks.
Aviopic From Netherlands, joined Mar 2004, 2681 posts, RR: 39
Reply 9, posted (11 years 2 months 2 weeks ago) and read 3783 times:
I like the shot too Alex but that was not your question.
If on your monitor you can't see it is over exposed there is something wrong with your calibration or not calibrated at all.
My advice is still to calibrate it first before you start fiddling with the image.
The truth lives in one’s mind, it doesn’t really exist