Viewers: in countries Watching now:
Show off your hard work; display your photographs with the easy-to-build slideshows and web galleries in Lightroom. They're a straightforward way to display images on the web, on the desktop, or projected onto a screen. In this breezy segment of Lightroom 5 Essentials, Chris Orwig explains how to select your best images and group them into collections, apply a design template, and customize the look and feel of your web gallery or slideshow. Then learn about watermarking photos for copyright protection, uploading HTML and Flash galleries to a website, and adding a soundtrack and titles to a slideshow. Plus, discover how to create video-based slideshows, new to Lightroom 5.
An important, yet often overlooked aspect of anyone's photographic work flow is to occasionally take a break, and to step back and to enjoy the photographs. You know, one of the advantages of working with Lightroom, is that it's a work flow application which helps us to be more effective and productive. And occasionally what we need to do is to step back from all of that and simply view and evaluate the photographs. Well there's a handy shortcut key combination which can help you out in this situation. If you press Cmd+Return on a Mac or Ctrl+Enter on Windows.
That will launch what's called, an impromptu slideshow. Here you can see it will then begin to show these images, with whatever settings we've used most recently in the slideshow module. Now as these images march forward, if ever you want to pause the slideshow, we'll just tap the Spacebar key. That will then pause the slideshow that you can view or evaluate a photograph. And these are photographs that I captured at Keith Carters home and studio. Keith is a fascinating Fine Art Photographer. If you want to continue to view the images that you've captured like these here.
Well, just tap the Spacebar key again and the slideshow will continue. Often what I find, is that we can look at our images critically, we can think about how we need to work on them, or manage, or organize them. Yet, when we create a slideshow, it's easy to sort of step back and maybe even stand back and enjoy these photographs from a distance. Now when you're ready to exit the slideshow, simply click on the photograph, and that will bring you back to wherever you last left off. Now if you select an image, say for example this one here.
And here I'll double click this, so we can see it better. If you select an image you can always start a slide show from whatever image you've selected. If I want to begin the impromptu slide show with these photograph, well I'll just use that shortcut key combination again. Do you remember that one? Its Cmd+Return on a Mac, or Ctrl+Enter, on Windows. And in this way we can then see these photographs, and then click on an image and it will bring us back to, wherever we last left off. I should also point out, that if we're scrolling though our photographs and perhaps we get to one and we want to, launch a slideshow like with this image here.
And we're in another module, say for example like the develop module, well we can also begin a slideshow from here. This shortcut works regardless of the module that you're in. In this case just to show you how this works, again I'll press Cmd+Return on a Mac, or Ctrl+Enter on Windows. And as you can see here, it will then begin the slideshow, and go through these various photographs. An again, I think this is a really important, yet often overlooked step in work flows as we start to use Lightroom. So what I recommend you do is that you write down that shortcut key combination.
And integrate this into your workflow, so that you aren't simply working on your images and solving problems. But so that you take some time to step back and to view and to enjoy your photographs.
There are currently no FAQs about Lightroom 5 Essentials: 06 Creating Slideshows and Web Galleries.
Access exercise files from a button right under the course name.
Search within course videos and transcripts, and jump right to the results.
Remove icons showing you already watched videos if you want to start over.
Make the video wide, narrow, full-screen, or pop the player out of the page into its own window.
Click on text in the transcript to jump to that spot in the video. As the video plays, the relevant spot in the transcript will be highlighted.