8 thoughts on “Romsey Abbey

      • Thanks for your understanding! It often is a problem in low light: either you get underexposed or noise, as the ISO speed goes up, especially in modes where the camera descides for itself. There are two ways to circumvent: 1) Do an exposure bracketing and create an HDR. But you will be in need of a tripod for best results. 2) Do a series of images with exposure unchangend and load the stack in e. g. Photoshop. With the statistical script “minimum” the noise will be eliminated, since the noisy pixels differ from capture to capture. Or try luminance noise reduction with a tool like Nik Dfine. The problem with de-noise tools is, the sharpness decreases, so after de-noising you also have to sharpen the image, which emphasizes the noise once again. Maybe I’m telling nothing new to you, then I’d like to apologize for giving you advices. Best, Alex.

  1. Lovely light – in this instance I actually quite like the saturated colour and noise as it gives the picture more of a painterly feel (much as I hate that word!) that suits the subject.

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