Capture NX 2 - Full Version (Boxed) from Nikon. Skip to Main Capture NX 2 provides the highest quality RAW (NEF) conversions from your Nikon camera and fully integrates with all Nikon software including Camera Control Pro 2, Image Authentication Software, Transfer and ViewNX/5(72). May 03, · Product description. RE) NIKON CAPTURE NX2 FULL VERSION ntqsck.me Nikon's Capture NX 2 software is a full-featured, nondestructive photo-editing program that gives photographers all the tools they need to quickly and easily edit their photographs/5(). Capture NX 2 easy-to-use software lets you make intuitive photo enhancements which are immediately visible on your monitor. Simply place the Control Point on the area that you want to edit and U Point Technology will analyze color elements such as hue, saturation and brightness, as well as recognize similar areas where an edit would best be applied.
Product variations New Nikon software will speed up your post-processing workflow Capture NX-D is a non-destructive RAW image processing application that utilizes a new sidecar system to save adjustments for Nikon photographers looking to make adjustments to their. NEF or. NRW files. Photographers who are used to working with their. Once the. NRW file is processed, it can then be moved to other imaging applications in a bit TIFF format with a single click of the mouse.
Capture NX-D is designed to get the most out of Nikon RAW image files—so images will look as great as they do whether they're from the latest Nikon cameras or older files that you want to work on again.
Worry-free non-destructive image processing Capture NX-D is non-destructive to RAW image files because it saves adjustments to a sidecar file instead of in the original file so you can always reprocess an image without having to undo all of your changes to date.
Capture NX-D uses the same genuine Nikon RAW processing engine that you're already used to working with so migration to the new software will be seamless and consistent from image to image. View Samples View in a lightbox Enhanced user interface designed for today's digital photographer Capture NX-D's interface was designed for today's digital photographer in mind.
Floating palettes can be arranged in a workspace that best supports your workflow style and needs—even positioned on a second monitor—and you can choose from seven different display styles. NEF and. NRW files from all Nikon cameras—current or older. Features of Capture NX-D include batch processing, levels and curves adjustments, adjustments to Nikon Picture Controls including the latest Picture Control styles as well as with RAW files from older cameras, white balance, noise reduction, unsharp mask and camera and lens corrections.
Software fully integrates with your current workflow Capture NX-D is the ideal RAW image processor for photographers who demand the ultimate in image quality as intended by Nikon cameras. Capture NX-D is the perfect partner for those photographers who use Camera Control Pro 2 software as it fully integrates seamlessly for an enhanced workflow.
Capture NX-D is available at no charge—just download it from our website! System Requirements: Windows OS: Images are for illustrative purposes only. Compatible With.
How did photographers ever survive with film? Well, per Ansel Adams: Since I switched over to digital I've become a bit more reckless with my settings and composition, knowing that it didn't cost anything to shoot hundreds of photos. Just my opinion. Perhaps you do But you shouldn't do that. Digital doesn't necessarily mean being reckless and indulging in random shooting. I tell this to people time after time.
And you don't need to shoot randomly if you have an idea of what you want to get. As I mentioned above, you might even get closer to what you want after a few tries because you can see what you get on the LCD. Perhaps you could grab the shot you want better than you would with film. Also, slightly tweaking an image with the tools offered by the post processor doesn't mean that one is reckless.
No need to jump to extreme. I hope you understand the difference. Serial and random shooting just because digital allows it is not called photography for me. Trying to get as close as we can is photography, and this might mean returning to the same location several times if needed. This concept of "how did photographers ever survive with film" is totally irrelevant. You can make every shot count even with digital. And since you shot with film in the past, you have no excuse for being a serial and random digital shooter without a precise idea of what you want.
You can keep that same discipline. And in some situations one has to try multiple times to get a shot, and other times it's not necessary. Clearly film photographers, including Ansel Adams, did the same. But they didn't shoot randomly. They knew what they wanted and they often returned to the same location time after time.
It's not different with digital. The process is just the same. Ray says: I didn't mean to imply that I shot hundreds of images, just that I could. But where I previously shot 3 or 4 with film now I may shoot I've seen other photographers shoot what seemed liked scores of pics of the same subject in rapid succession. I can understand someone shooting a job taking many shots, but I only do it as a hobby. To me every shot counts. Sorry if I gave the wrong impression. Then, Eric, you are doing the right thing.
I was more talking about those who press the shutter without thinking ahead about what it is they are after. You clearly don't belong to that group! Sorry if I got a false impression! When Aperture went away, it was tough for me to adapt and switch because I had come to know it so well and really do not have the time to learn something new.
The Nikon software was always the best way to maximize NEF files and had the full support of Nikon engineers. Unfortunately for me, Nikon engineers are much smarter than I and the software has never felt too intuitive. My philosophy is to spend as little time processing and more time shooting. That said, I don't want to release a photo into the world until it's a strong as it can be, and that means beautifully enhanced to bring out its best communicative power.
So it's important to do your photos justice by bringing out their best. If you're not as savvy post-processing then it's worth the investment to have someone do it. I know that a picture can be per cent stronger with great processing. Photographers often see the scene, which may not be that impressive before the processing--as the finished, enhanced print. Photographers often see the scene, which may not be that impressive before the processing Perhaps I don't quite understand your statement and you may mean something else; but why would you shoot a scene that's not impressive?
I don't shoot those. I only shoot what strikes me as impressive so I don't really post process much. I don't need to. A good example is the Milky Way. It's become fashionable to shoot the MW even if the conditions are not right. Most people do not understand what they are shooting, but want to get an ultra processed image that becomes ridiculous. I recently shot the MW because it was parallel to the horizon, not because the results would be impressive given the conditions.
But the weather was not good for this type of shot. No amount of processing would have helped that situation. I see people doing all the wrong things when they process the night sky. Why then? The whole process takes me a few seconds! Most images of the MW that people have processed to the max are just horrific and ridiculous. Yet, it's called "astrophotography"!!! For example, people will shoot precisely on New Moon only to add horrible light to light paint the foreground.
People like this have zero sensitivity to what they are shooting. Also, another one is when a daytime image of the foreground and the night sky are blended in photoshop. What kind of people do that? What is their connection with astrophotography? People like this have only one goal and it's bragging about their so called astrophotography and this has a way to drive me nuts!
Sadly, photography workshops teach the wrong way because their so called skilled instructors have no understanding of their surroundings. They are city people who make money from their workshops and mislead their students. They do not care about what they shoot in this case.
Such instructors have no business teaching. And, of course, they gather their students for "critique" and photoshopping. To me this is a rip off and it's sad because their students don't know any better! I have been approached by many people who wanted me to "teach" them how to shoot the night sky.
My questions to them are: Well, if the answer is only "I want to try" and I'm not provided more explanation, I let them go. I do because they wouldn't understand to process them without basic knowledge. I even had people approach me during my trip. They saw I was shooting the sky, so they brought their tripod next to mine and wanted to learn. None of them knew how to operate their camera. They had Canon cameras and I wasn't going to try to figure out their cameras.
Besides, I knew that just shooting the sky in bad conditions wasn't going to cut it for them. With all the people who have requested help from me I could have made money I don't know their cameras and I don't know photoshop!!
Perhaps I misunderstood what you said, but your statement is irrelevant to lots of shooting situations. But I know NX-D is not what is used at those workshops where people are "taught" post processing. Originally posted 5 months ago. SteveSimon1 says: Really just saying the ability to see what that scene might look like after you treat it with post process software.
An ordinary scene to many might be extraordinary for someone who knows the software well and can "see" the finished print at the time of capture As much as we appreciate sooc images, it's the retouched images that will always get our attention.
That's just how it is especially when it's done tastefully yes relative. Going back to topic, doubt if NX sales even register to Nikons bottom line.
They might as well make it an add-on and strengthen their customer experience. Not in its current state though. A simple plugin NX RAW converter and maybe a smartphonish version for the standalone version for the amateur user. I think your statement here can lead to misinterpretations as it's human nature to be attracted to pleasing scenes that unfold in front of us.
It may apply to street photography.