1 expert reviews - 0 user reviews
I will start this off with a declaration - an awful lot of my personal photography time is spent in Adobe Photoshop. Over the years, Adobe and I (outside of the pen tool, which I have always hated to bits) have become great friends as I've expanded my vision and added atmosphere to what the camera's lens has captured for me. It's not that I suck as a photog (at least, I hope) - my pictures are usually straight, well composed, and not often blurry. But the art of post-processing, even just touch-ups, is almost more exciting than going out and taking the pictures. Moving from "what the camera saw" to a finished piece for me is often a long and tedious task of dodging, burning, selective blurring and sharpening, tinting, and many other things. In any given "final" piece that I consider print worthy, I probably invest six or more hours in post-process, running through ranges of filters, actions and tweaks - both commercial and personally created. With that in mind, I was excited when Rob asked me if I'd ever looked at using a Wacom tablet. After all, these things are designed to be a post-process dream come true. I mean, yes, I'm a photographer at heart, but absolutely no image to me is complete straight out of the camera.
|Wacom Tech Corp. KP701E2 Intuos4/Cintiq21 Art Pen||$107.95||See it|
|Wacom Intuos4 Small Pen Tablet||$129.95||See it|
|Wacom Intuos4 Wireless Pen Tablet||$269.99||See it|
|Wacom Intuos4 Medium Pen Tablet||$499.99||See it|
|Wacom Intuos4 Extra Large Pen Tablet||$687.99||See it|
|Wacom Intuos4 Extra Large Pen Tablet||$689.95||See it|