Lightroom CC 2015.9
The goal of this release is to provide additional camera raw support, lens profile support and address bugs that were introduced in previous releases of Lightroom.
New Camera Support in Lightroom CC 2015.9
New Lens Profile Support in Lightroom CC 2015.9
- Canon PowerShot G9 X Mark II
- Casio EX-ZR3200
- Fujifilm GFX 50S
- Fujifilm X100F
- Fujifilm X-A10
- Fujifilm X-T20
- Leica M10
- Olympus E-M1 Mark II
- Panasonic DC-FZ80
- Panasonic DC-GF9
- Panasonic DC-GH5
- Panasonic DMC-TZ82
- Phase One IQ3 100MP (“S” compression mode not supported)
Customer reported issues resolved
|Apple||Moment Macro Lens for iPhone 7 (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Macro Lens for iPhone 7 Plus (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Superfish Lens for iPhone 7 (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Superfish Lens for iPhone 7 Plus (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Tele Lens for iPhone 7 (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Tele Lens for iPhone 7 Plus (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Wide Lens for iPhone 7 (DNG + JPEG)|
|Apple||Moment Wide Lens for iPhone 7 Plus (DNG + JPEG)|
|Canon EF||Canon EF 16-35mm f/2.8L III USM|
|Canon EF||Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS II USM|
|Canon EF||Canon EF 70-300mm f/4-5.6 IS II USM|
|Canon EF||TAMRON 10-24mm F/3.5-4.5 Di II VC HLD B023E|
|Canon EF||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025E|
|Canon EF||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025E +1.4x III|
|Canon EF||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025E +2x III|
|Canon EF-M||Canon EF-M 18-150mm f/3.5-6.3 IS STM|
|Canon EF-M||Canon EF-M 28mm f/3.5 MACRO IS STM|
|DJI||DJI Mavic Pro FC220 (DNG + JPEG)|
|Fujifilm X||Fujifilm X100F|
|Nikon F||TAMRON 10-24mm F/3.5-4.5 Di II VC HLD B023N|
|Nikon F||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025N|
|Nikon F||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025N x1.4|
|Nikon F||TAMRON SP 70-200mm F/2.8 Di VC USD G2 A025N x2.0|
|Nikon F||Voigtlander SL II – S 58mm f/1.4 Nokton|
|Sony E||Sony E PZ 18-110mm F4 G OSS|
|Sony FE||Rokinon/Samyang AF 14mm F2.8 FE|
|Sony FE||Voigtlander ULTRA WIDE-HELIAR 12mm F5.6 III|
|Sony FE||Zeiss Loxia 2.4/85|
- Upright error where the “Update” button was incorrectly enabled when Upright is unable to find a correction.
- Lens Profile Auto Matching was not working for Zeiss Batis 85mm lenses.
- Cursor movements on Point Curves were erratic
- Issue related to abnormal Lightroom exit when using Full Screen mode. The issue only occurred on Mac OS 10.12 (Sierra)
- Develop Module Locked after deleting images while using two displays
- Live Photos created on iPhoto caused the JPEG to be treated like an XMP sidecar file
- Instead of deleting currently selected photo, deletes face tag from previous viewed photo
- Images from Canon EOS G7X MK II sometimes had a green color cast
- Unable to change the image after deleting a rejected photo in develop module
- Export was taking longer than expected.
- Unable to import compressed raw files from Fujifilm XT-2 and X-Pro2
- iPhone video Capture Time is shifted upon Import
- Slideshow Export as JPG text overlay issue
- If using 2-byte characters for catalog path, unable to backup
- Problem with map module (Windows)
- Cannot access Auto Import Settings form File menu
- The zoom does not work properly after the update
- Lightroom 6.8: Memory Leak
- Keyboard shortcut X for rejecting an image in Library not available (French)
- Erroneous warning message on Catalog Backup
- Messing up file ordering with panoramas
Please select Help > Updates to use the update mechanism in the Creative Cloud app.
Adobe Camera RAW 9.9
The Adobe Camera RAW 9.9 update adds the same camera and lens profile support listed in the Lightroom update described above.
Customer reported issues resolved
- Released a new set of Camera Matching Profiles for Canon 5D Mark IV – this set of profiles are more similar to past cameras of the same generation.
- Improved support for Canon 5D Mark IV dual pixel raw images. Please see this note for further details.
- Fixed issue related to memory corruption in the DNG Converter.
- Fixed bugs related to crashes and abnormal app exits.
Adobe Camera RAW 9.9 – Windows
carries Adobe Photography Plan subscriptions
In a recent post, we answered the question Should You Turn Off "IS" When Using Action-Stopping Shutter Speeds?
One of the questions generated by that post asked if image stabilization should be turned off or left enabled when shooting from a tripod. So, we went back to our very-knowledgeable Canon representative with this question. Again, the information below should not be considered official Canon guidelines, but it comes from a person who has substantial knowledge about Canon lenses and their IS systems.
First off, let's be clear -- any discussion about Image Stabilization on a tripod refers ONLY to a truly rock-solid tripod, on a totally firm surface without vibrations from passing traffic and so on. In many real-world situations, we're using tripods and other supports in conditions that really aren't totally solid. A good test, before discussing the question any further: the next time you're mounted on a tripod, turn your camera's Live View on, and magnify the LCD monitor image to its greatest setting. It's sometimes amazing how much shake and movement there really is, even on a tripod.
The point is pretty clear. In any situation where you're not truly rock-steady, whether you're mounted on a tripod, or certainly a monopod, using Image Stabilization normally makes a great deal of sense.
However, since the launch of the first Canon Image Stabilized lens (the EF 75-300mm IS zoom lens, from 1995), Canon engineers have recommended switching IS off if and when you're mounted on a tripod. Again, this pre-supposes it's a truly rock-solid tripod.
Canon's optical Image Stabilization has definitely evolved since its launch in 1995, and there are now different versions for lightweight, less-expensive lenses (like the EF-S 18-55mm standard zoom for compact cameras) than the more advanced IS units we see in (for example) L-series super-telephoto lenses. Basically, current Canon EF and EF-S lenses can detect when there's a total absence of "shake" (in other words, solidly tripod mounted), and internally disable the Image Stabilization if it's left on. But in some lenses -- and it varies, depending on the IS design in the lens in question -- the moveable IS lens elements aren't locked and centered when the IS is disabled this way, and can sometimes be susceptible to slight movement during exposure. On such lenses, physically switching IS off with the switch on the lens allows the lens to lock and center these elements.
Again, there are variables -- too many to get into here, since it depends on which lens model, which version (in other words, how old is the lens in question), and so on. But the bottom line remains pretty simple. It's safer to just switch IS off if you know there will be a complete absence of camera and lens movement during exposure.
One other thing... Canon's optical Image Stabilization is designed as a tool to get sharper pictures at "normal" shutter speeds. While the slow-speed limits may vary slightly from one lens model to another, Image Stabilization is disabled if the system detects a shutter speed longer than roughly one full second. So for longer night-time exposures, expect to just turn IS off, because it won't have an effect in your final pictures.
Hope this helps clarify the questions about Canon's optical Image Stabilization when cameras are tripod mounted.
We hope that your knowledge of image stabilization is now one stop greater!
Shown in this post's image is a tripod that meets the rock-solid requirement. This is a Really Right Stuff Ground Level Tripod
, now carried by B&H
has the Think Tank Photo Shape Shifter
available for $199.75 with free expedited shipping. Regularly $264.75.
- Expands and Contracts
- Holds 2 DSLRs/3 Lenses
- Holds 17" Laptop in Separate Compartment
- Built-in Neoprene Pockets for Photo Gear
- Large Organizer Pockets for Gear
- Interior Mesh Accessory Pockets
- Sternum Strap for Stability
- Contoured Harness/Breathable Back Liner
- Two Tripod Straps/Removable Waist Strap
- Removable Rain Cover
has the Westcott 16x30" Apollo Strip with Removable Front Diffusion Panel & Fabric Grid
available for $99.90 with free expedited shipping. Regularly $179.80.
- 16" x 30" Softbox
- Narrow profile makes it an ideal hair, rim or accent light
- Fiberglass frame for added durability
- Recessed front edge allows even & directional lighting
- Mounting options of either vertical or horizontal
- Built on an umbrella frame
- Made For Strobe Lights
- 40-Degree fabric grid included
has the Adobe Photoshop Elements 15 and Premiere Elements 15
available for $89.95 with free expedited shipping. Regularly $149.95.
- Photo and Video Editing Software Bundle
- Edit & Organize with Touchscreen Devices
- Frown & Squint Adjustments, Batch Edits
- Camera Shake Reduction, Haze Removal
- Supports Editing and Viewing 4K Movies
- Hollywood Effects and Face Detection
- Enhanced Search and Smart Tags
- Guided Edits for Both Photo and Video
- Built-In Social Media Sharing
- For Mac OS X 10.10-11 & Windows 7, 8, 10
has the Dracast Cineray Series LED350 Bi-Color LED Panel with V-Mount Battery Plate
available for $267.95. Regularly $535.50.
- 384 LEDs with CRI of >96
- 13 x 9 x 0.8" Panel
- Color Temperature: 3200-5600K
- Beam Angle: 120°
- Dimming from 0-100%
- External Controller with V-Mount Plate
- Yoke with 5/8" Receiver
- Universal 110-240 VAC Power Supply
- Slim Design; Aluminum Construction
- Diffusion Filter & Soft Case
has the Konova K2 Slider (47.3")
available for $199.00 with free expedited shipping. Regularly $269.00.
- Roller Bearing Sliding System
- 39.6 lb Load Capacity
- 47.3" Track Length
- Tension-Adjustable Ball Bearings
- Friction Adjustable Knob
- 3/8"-16 Tie-Down Screw
- Detachable Legs with Rubber Ball Feet
- Ruler for Precise & Repeatable Moves
- Dual Oil Seals for Cleaning Rails
- Carrying Bag
Through midnight tonight Eastern Time, B&H
has the Dracast Silkray 400 Bi-Color LED Round Light
available for $136.95 with free shipping. Regularly $236.95.
- Color Range: 3200 to 5600K
- 10.23" Diameter
- 0.59" Profile
- AC or Battery Operation
- 0-100% Dimming
- Low Power Consumption