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    All presets are compatible with all modern versions of Adobe Lightroom Desktop & Mobile, including CC and Classic CC.  This includes the free Lightroom CC mobile app. Additionally, presets are compatible with Adobe Camera Raw in Photoshop.

    For more information on compatibility, visit the help center.

    "I'm quite pleased with this collection. I own presets from several other companies and these are my new favorites! Well done." - John R.

    "OMG these are amazing. I had never used overlays until now but now I'll never be able to look back." Sarah I

    "Luxe has always been my favorite preset company and now I can say the’re my favorite tutorials company." -Tracy C.

    The Luxe Blog

    Light and airy edited images have quickly become a social media staple. Bright, white, soft-toned edits are commonly lauded as the ideal solution to cultivate a clean and cohesive social feed. However, this popular look can be difficult to replicate. So, how are all these people getting that perfect look? The answer lies in presets and post-processing.  
    Filters, presets, actions, and overlays can all enhance your photos, but they do inherently different things. Choosing the wrong one can set you back in the editing process. Also, many editing tools are exclusive to either Photoshop or Lightroom, so it’s important to have a basic understanding of compatibility before combining tools.
    Presets are a key Lightroom feature. A preset is a collection of saved settings that editors can readily recall and apply to any photograph in a Lightroom catalog. Whether you're looking for an ultra-realistic, artsy or other style, presets can deliver (and fast!) by utilizing the full power of Lightroom.
    Are your presets out of order following the Lightroom 7.3 update? We have a solution that doesn’t involve any coding or manual preset name change

    Adobe has released a major new version of Lightroom that includes some significant changes. This includes new Raw and Creative profiles, along with changes to the file format of presets. Previously, Lightroom used the .lr file format for presets. With the introduction of 7.3, Lightroom now uses the .xmp file format. 

    Lightroom offers multiple ways to do many tasks.  Some obvious, others hidden.  Some sliders have theoretical "proper" settings, and all can be adjusted to taste.  This article offers a deep dive into the whites and blacks sliders, with insights on common guidelines and some hidden features within Lightroom.
    The new Lightroom release has created quite a buzz. Learn about new features, changes, and enhancements, here!
    It goes without saying that professional photographs look flawless. But how? What tricks are they using? Learn the tricks of the trade here... 
    Black and white photography is a unique way of seeing the world. It's also quite a popular genre of photography. Lightroom is not only a great tool for post-processing black and white files, but it allows for the creation of black and white files from any color photo. 
    Lightroom’s radial filter is an extremely quick and powerful tool. The radial filter tool is typically used in portrait photography in order to highlight the subject and imperceptibly attract viewer attention towards a customizable area of the photo.
    The Tone Curve Panel in Lightroom's Develop module is a provision for more precise tonal and contrast control of our photos. Like all Develop module panels, the Tone Curve Panel is found on the right hand side of the Lightroom window, just below the Basic panel. 
    In the first article on  quick culling I went through my process for culling large numbers of images. This is a very effective technique for weddings, holidays, sports shoots or any other photographic activity that ends in a large mass of material that is crying out for culling and assorting. But what if you do not have such a large number of images? What if after an afternoon walk you have 30-50 photos and still want to choose the keepers?