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Shooting with the Canon Rebel T3i (600D and Kiss X5) details the features, controls, and options in the Canon Rebel T3i camera. Author Ben Long provides an overview of a digital single lens reflex (SLR) camera and reviews the Canon Rebel T3i camera's components and basics of operation, including changing lenses, navigating the menus, shooting in Auto mode, and reviewing and managing photos on the camera’s LCD screen. The course also covers white balance options, advanced metering and autofocus controls, flash, and shooting HD video, and includes a chapter on sensor and camera maintenance.
When you shoot in JPEG mode, the computer inside your camera has to do a lot of things. It reads the RAW data off the image sensor. It converts it into a color image, then it applies your White Balance Settings, sharpens your image, and finally compresses it into a JPEG file. Along the way, it also possibly performs some image editing operations, changes to saturation, contrast. Picture Styles are collections of image editing operations that can be applied to JPEG images when you shoot. Your camera comes with a selection of Picture Styles that are tailored towards specific subject matter.
For example, the Portrait Picture Style will apply Color Corrections, and Contrast Adjustments that will make skin tones look better. If you're shooting RAW, Picture Styles have no effect on your image, because no image processing takes place on RAW files inside the camera. However, if you select a Picture Style other than Standard, a tag is set in your RAW file. And if you then open that RAW file with Canon's Digital Photo Professional software, it will identify that tag and automatically apply settings in DPP to achieve the look of that Picture Style.
If you're processing your RAW images with other RAW processors, then Picture Styles have no effect. So there is no need to use them when you're shooting RAW. If you regularly shoot in the same environments, say, you're a wedding shooter, or an event shooter, and you routinely shoot the same types of subject matter in the same type of lighting, then it's worth trying to define a Picture Style that gives you the results that you like. If one of the default Picture Styles works for your common shooting locations, or if you can craft a Picture Style that does, then you can save yourself a tremendous amount of post-production time.
If you're shooting JPEG, then your camera will automatically apply the corrections defined in your Picture Style. If you're shooting RAW and processing your images with DPP, then it will automatically apply your Picture Styles corrections to your RAW files. If your Picture Style is configured properly, this might mean you need to know further image adjustment. As you'll see later, Picture Styles can contain extremely refined adjustments that can create very subtle changes in color and contrast.
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