Capture One Pro was recently updated to 8.2. The headline for the app claims that it’s the “Most advanced color grading options of any RAW converter”. Sounds good to me! Click through to read more and watch their promotional videos.
Capture One Pro 8 allows you to import and Aperture library — adjustments and all. This article gives you a brief overview of what you can and cannot expect Capture One to do with your Aperture images once they are imported.
Like others, I am evaluating which direction to migrate my Aperture libraries. I have been testing PhaseOne Capture One Pro and Adobe Photoshop Lightroom. Both applications offer migration paths for ingesting Aperture libraries, but neither application does the job perfectly. It is important to me that all of the IPTC metadata and keywords are transferred. In this article I demonstrate four different methods that I tested with Lightroom for transferring this information and provide the results of each test.
Many users are jumping ship from Aperture, and that’s understandable. But one of the options is the wait-and-see approach, which is exactly what I’m doing. Read on to understand my thought process, my frustrations, and my tolerance!
This post picks up where part one left off. We all know that Aperture is going away, and we’re all eventually going to have to switch to something else. Last week, I looked at the interface and workflow features in Lightroom and Capture One. In today’s segment, I’ll dive into specific image editing comparisons and capabilities between all three apps.
Aperture is going away, and we’re all eventually going to have to switch to something else. After years of working with Aperture, and months of exploring both Lightroom and Capture One, I’d like to share a collection of comparisons between the three apps. In today’s section, I’ll look at the interface and workflow features. In the next segment, I’ll dive into specific image editing comparisons and capabilities.