Wed, Jun 1, 2016 6:29 PM
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I described the problem here: https://community.adobe.com/t5/lightroom-classic/lens-correction-with-integrated-lens-profile-from-raw-file/m-p/11447770?page=2#M204654
Basically, whatever "camera settings" correction profiles are being used, none of them fully correct the vignetting on my Nikon Z lenses.Really wish that it would work like my f-mount lenses worked on DSLR, where if you enable corrections, LR recognizes the lens automatically and applies a "full correction" profile regardless of what the camera settings were.
I see the same problem on all my Z-series images. We really need an option to vary the amount of vignetting correction applied by the built-in profile as well as an option to turn it off completely. Right now, you cannot turn off the amount of lens correction and vignetting correction applied by a built-in profile and Lightroom/camera raw ignore the in-camera settings. Adobe is now providing a switch to turn off the lens correction and vignetting correction for select new cameras (see this thread) but this doesn't not help all the Z-series and canon R series customers as it doesn't work for those cameras. Also what we need is a slider that allows to dial in the strength of the vignetting correction from a built-in profile.
I would like a lens profile for a Sony A7 using Sony 24-240 lens
Why does Adobe Lightroom Cassic not recognize Olympus optics? Why is there no profile for Zuiko Lenses?
I cannot 'Activate profile corrections' a basic function for simple development.
Olympus is not a brand of Cameras or Zuiko Lenses does not make optics, before Parrot, Huawei, Skydio or Yuneec?
My understanding is that profiles for Olympus m.Zuiko lenses and for most if not all micro 4/3 cameras are embedded in the raw files and applied automatically by Lightroom Classic. I also believe there isn't a way to tell Lightroom to not apply such lens profiles.
I agree with samC. I think they are "baked in" - some modern lens designs push the physics envelope a bit far to produce straight/even exposures, the designers would prefer you not to see them "unbaked"
This is my signature. There are many like it, but this one is mine.
See this FAQ about embedded lens profiles:
Well this new made up term "baked in" seems odd to me, at least as someone with one camera (a Sony) that has one lens and an actual built in lens profile. First, it works fine if you need it, it is indeed an Adobe created lens profile. The idea it pushes the physics envelope needs to be proven with examples, facts and science of which Physics applies. As a scientist once wrote: "Extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence."-Carl Sagan
2nd, one CAN turn this profile off if desired. At least that's clearly seen in the screen capture below (Enable Profile Corrections):
Author “Color Management for Photographers"
Hey Andrew, really missed you! Thanks for that. My point with using the term "baked in" is that it is harder to avoid using the profile from within ACR/LR. Especially as the poster was querying Olympus lenses, see my attached.
My point about Physics is simply proven when you open a raw file into a converter that does not use the "built in" profile they can look pretty ugly. I don't need to send you something ugly.
Still waiting on evidence (Extraordinary or otherwise) with respect to lens physics rather than a subjective opinion on image rendering.
The screen capture above only tells us (me) a built in (not baked in) profile has been applied.
Now if you want to educate, upload the raw. Let anyone play with it, see the options and if indeed, all agree it's subjectively 'ugly'.
I'm sure someone of your skillset is capable of finding an Olympus RAW file taken with an Olympus Lens (that has a profile that does not allow disabling within ACR/LR,) because as far as that is concerned it is "baked in" when opening withing ACR/LR.
IOW, you don't have one to illustrate your point or show us your physics. Got it.
Olympus and Fuji (probably others) not only have the corrections baked in but further manual adjustments are horrible. I tried further manual vignetting reductions and UG!
Some advice here on avoiding the baked-in profiles for the new Nikons.
Another advantage of DNG; ability for profile disabling.
Maybe that is a reason why manufacturers are resistant...
The resistance is utterly political and not in photographers best interest.
These Nikon profiles are as silly and as unnecessary as when Nikon made white balance info proprietary for a couple of models years ago. Didn't go well for them then.
PLEASE add Samyang/Rokinon 50mm AF and 35mm AF for Sony FE finally! What a shame!
Could you all stop with the stupid offtopic?
Read the topic title and take your arguments elsewhere, thank you very much!
That being said, the thread is completely useless, because Adobe doesn't care. It's been months since I reported the newest model of a specific Tokina lens needing a new profile, and nothing happened.
You might consider making your own custom lens profile:
Going forward from LR 9.4 / ACR 12.4, it will be possible to disable the built-in lens profiles for "select camera models". "There are no plans to make this retroactive to previously released camera models."
How can we improve?
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