Lightroom isn't a part of CC.
This is what I have read and there are blog post on Adobe about Lightroom being separate from PS.
Lightroom isn't a part of CC.
Newcomer here... former 25 year Nikonite. Do all followers feel that this source is a legit one? I've been following the whole 7DMKII ambiguity since September of 2012. I have now been without a body since January anticipating the arrival...
Is the general belief that there will be no 7DMKII until 2014 and should I just get off the pot and get a 7D until such time?
If I photograph a group of friends smiling and holding up their index and middle fingers, while sitting behind the cracked windshield of a blue, 1950's T-Bird that they've just washed, does that count for 9 or 10 of the photographs?!?
Samsung have tried this and not sure how many they have sold but general feedback I have seen is its more a Galaxy than a camera, so as always depends where you want your compromises :
main issue for me would be my phone is so small it goes everywhere and if I NEED a camera the one in my iphone is "good enough"
I would like the camera in it to be better but would not like it to increase the size of my phone to compensate
RAW only. No in-camera NR (except long exposure NR as needed).
Thanks for your reply ... unfortunately it does not answer my question. My question is very specific, i.e. "will upgrading to an SSD have a significant performance improvement specifically for CS6, LR 4.4 & Final Cut Pro, after they have been launched?I am aware that SSD will significantly increase the start up times and read/write times but I have a specific question regarding the the performance of Adobe CS6, Lightroom 4.4, Final Cut Pro etc, with an SSD:
I currently have a Mac Book Pro Mid 2010 (OSX 10.8.3) with 16 GB DDR 3 RAM, 750GB HDD, 2.9 GHz intel Core i7 processor, and all of the above programs work perfectly, I have no issue at all, but what I want to know is will upgrading to an SSD will have a significant performance improvement after those programs have been launched?
It is a little like a DSLR, there are many components that make it better.
I am no fan of anything "Apple" and I recommend the high end Lenovo or Dell machines for heavy image, engineering apps and HD video etc.
That aside, it will give you a boost upgrading to an SSD if all the components are correctly in place and aligned. The CPU plays a major part, the video card again is extremely important, your RAM and the type of RAM etc. Plus a lot of people forget the bus, if you connect an SSD to a SATA 2 bus then performance will be limited. I think 3 (GB/s) is the latest (not sure though), so no matter what the SSD claims is the read/write speed if your laptop cannot handle those speeds you just won't get them
My laptop currently has two SSDs in it and could have four, but for me the main advantage with SSD (apart from the speed) is how quiet they are. Really makes a difference to your day if you work somewhere very quiet.
So would I recommend an SSD, definitely. Do I recommend upgrading a current laptop from a 750GB spin drive with all the headaches that that entails? That is the major question imho. Personally, I probably would wait until you want to upgrade your entire laptop. But if you are comfortable technically moving from a 750GB spin to a SSD then why not.
I also use a Dell Alienware Mx14 (2012 version Core i7) which has a dedicated graphic card, yet the MacBook Pro outperforms but my question, about SSD replacment, remains the same for either systems.
Regardless of what they tell you, this will NOT speed up your chickens.
There's an inherent bus issue with most chickens.