This is the third and final part of “How to create a Monochrome image from a RAW file?”. In this article, I am going to guide you through the steps of merging the two monochromes, which we generated in Part 2, into one image.
The following article is part of a series of 3 articles explaining step by step how to create a monochrome image. This article will cover the basic post-processing in Adobe® Lightroom, from importing tips to a color representation of your image. The second article will explain how to convert this image into a monochrome with the help of Silver Efex Pro (Nik Collection) before the third and last article will show you how to merge two monochrome images into one.
This post was updated on November 13th, 2018Learning Post-Processing In this article, I am going to explain how to create a Cyanotype from a color photo with the help of Adobe® Lightroom® and Adobe® Photoshop®. Unfortunately, Google® announced to stop the NIK Collection’s development. This makes it uncertain as for how long it will be usable, as future versions of operating systems might no longer support it. My attempts at creating similar Cyanotypes in Adobe® Lightroom® have so far