Skip to content
Home » LIGHTROOM » Lightroom: Tutorials, tips and tricks

Lightroom: Tutorials, tips and tricks

  • Euna Go 
Lightroom is a program that helps you organize and edit your photos. It's an excellent app for photographers, even beginners.

Lightroom is a program that helps you organize and edit your photos. It’s an excellent app for photographers, even beginners. This Lightroom tutorial will show you how to import photos, create a user library, and get started with development. 안전한 카지노사이트

Welcome to the first lesson in a series on Adobe Lightroom fundamentals. I’ll write about the Lightroom interface, organization, and photo editing basics here.


Lightroom is a photo management and editing software designed specifically for photographers. You can use this program to import, organize, edit, export, and share photos.

While there are numerous photo editing tools available, Lightroom appears to be one of the best, providing photographers with a powerful and effective tool for their work.


Before we begin, there is one question we must address. Why should I learn Lightroom when there is a much more advanced Photoshop and I can still use Adobe Bridge to organize my photos?

True, but if you’re a photographer, Lightroom will probably suffice, and it’s much easier to learn (and less expensive) than Photoshop.

If you disagree, there is a Photoshop basics tutorial where you can begin to learn. If you still want to use Lightroom, let’s get started!


You should be comfortable navigating in order to understand how to use any program. Let’s go over Lightroom’s layout; there are four main parts to its interface.


Adobe Lightroom 6 includes seven modules: Library, Develop, Map, Book, Slideshow, Print, and Web. You can always switch between them by pressing specific buttons.

The truth is that you will spend 90% of your time using the first two; the rest are just add-ons for creating books, slideshows, or web galleries from your photos. You can also print or place your images on the map. The two main modules are as follows:

  • The library is where you import and organize your images. It’s also where the application starts by default when you launch it.
  • Develop – this is where the magic begins. Here you can edit your photos.

Panel on the right

The appropriate panel content is determined by the module in use. When you’re in the library, you can add keywords, comments, and other metadata to your photos to help them stay organized.

You can also do quick development on multiple photos here.

When using the develop module, you will find the main tools such as the crop tool, brushes, basic photo settings (exposure, contrast, highlights, shadows), and much more.

Panel on the left

The same as the right panel, its content is determined by the module. You can view your catalogs and folders containing your photos while in Library mode.

While in the Develop module, you can access the navigator (which allows you to see specific parts of the photo), presets (groups of photo edit settings), and history, which allows you to go back as many steps as you want.

The main area

This is the main section of Lightroom. When you are in Library mode, you will see your currently selected photos here.

When you activate your Develop module, you will see a photo to edit here.


This is where you’ll find all of your Lightroom photos. There are advanced organizing options, including the ability to group photos into collections, write image metadata (title, copyrights, etc.), and add comments and keywords to them. 카지노사이트

If you have a large number of photos that you want to use in the future, you should definitely use all of these options. When you gain some experience here, you will realize that many things can be automated.

How do you import files?

To import files, go to the bottom left corner of the library and click the “Import…” button. After that, a new window will appear (as shown in the image), and you can select which images to import.

The left sidebar (1) in the import window allows you to browse your computer folders for photos to import.

As you can see, Lightroom checks all of your photos by default (like nr 2), but you can also see grayed photos that cannot be checked (like nr 3) – they are already imported to Lightroom.


It’s time to work your magic if you’ve already imported your photos. Change the module to develop and then select the image you want to edit. This section of the program is also divided into sections.

Panel on the left

This panel is marked with the number 1 on the screen. You can find a few useful options here, which I will try to explain briefly below:

  • Presets are grouped effects that you can use. There are some defaults in Lightroom, but you can make your own or install new ones.
  • Snapshots – If you like your current effect but want to see another one, you can save it as a snapshot and return to it later.
  • Every step you took during the photo post-processing process is recorded in the history. It’s fantastic because you can go back to any step you took (Photoshop has limited history memory).

Panel on the right

Here are all of the tools we use to edit photographs, and this is where the magic happens. I’ll describe them briefly below:

  • Color tones and shadow and highlight clipping in a histogram
  • Tool icons – six different icons can be found below the histogram:
  • Crop Overlay – This tool allows you to crop your photos.
  • Spot Removal – it will remove a portion of an image that you specify, and then Lightroom will attempt to fill that portion with another portion of the image.
  • Red Eye Correction is a tool designed to remove the red eye effect.
  • Graduated filter enables you to make changes across an even gradient.
  • Radial filter – the same as Graduated Filter, but your gradient will be radial this time.
  • Adjustment Brush – a brush with numerous adjustments (similar to Basic options below).
  • Basic – Here you can change basic settings such as exposure, contrast, highlights, darkness, clarity, and saturation.
  • Tone Curve is an adjustable curve that displays your photo’s shadows, darks, lights, and highlights.
  • HSL / Color / B&W – you can change the colors of your image here.
  • Split Toning is the process of adding different colors to an image’s shadows and highlights.
  • Detail – here you can sharpen or denoise your image.
  • Lens Corrections – This tool is used to correct common optical issues on all lenses.
  • Vignette tool in Effects.
  • Camera Calibration – You can calibrate your photo with your screen here by changing the primary hue or saturation of the colors. 카지노 블로그

Leave a Reply