Using the Viewer with multiple monitors in .NET

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If you re fortunate enough to have multiple monitors, Aperture is designed to take advantage of them. As you might expect, you have choices as to what s displayed on the second monitor. Access these choices by choosing View Secondary Viewer, as shown in Figure 3.5. Choose one of the Secondary Viewer options as follows: Mirror. This allows each monitor to display the same thing. You might use this option if you re doing a live demonstration and have a large monitor set up for your audience. Alternate. This displays the currently selected image only in the secondary Viewer. That way you can have multiple images visible in the main Viewer and a single image on the other monitor. Span. This extends a single Aperture window across both monitors. We rarely find this helpful. Blank. This leaves the other monitor blank so that it s not distracting. Desktop. This enables you to see the contents of your desktop displayed on the secondary monitor.
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3.5 Choices for what to display on a secondary monitor.
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Sometimes you want to select images from multiple projects or albums; for example, if you re creating a slide show or a book or entering a contest and you know the task would be easier if you could view two projects or albums at a time. To open two Browsers, select the first project or album as usual. Then hold the Option key and click on another project or album. This divides the Browser into two panes, as shown in Figure 3.6. You can then select images from each Browser to copy or transfer to another item in the Library.
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3.6 Divide the Browser into two panes to access images from two projects or albums.
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Click the Close (X) button on the top left of the Browser pane tab to close one of the Browsers.
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Showing hot and cold areas of an image
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Some of your images may have highlights that are quite bright (hot) and/or shadows that are quite dark (cold) in which no details are visible. We refer to these areas as clipped. This can happen both while taking the shot in-camera, particularly in contrasty conditions, and/or while you re optimizing your images. Aperture can display these areas with a color overlay so that it s easy to see where the image is losing detail. That way you can set the adjustments to restore as much detail as possible. To set Aperture to display the hot and cold areas, choose View Highlight Hot & Cold Areas, or press Option+Shift+H. Aperture displays clipped shadows with a blue overlay and clipped highlights with a red overlay, as shown in Figure 3.7. By default, Aperture places the overlay on pixels in which at least one channel is completely clipped. To change the sensitivity of the
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3.7 Aperture can place a red or blue overlay on any highlight or shadow areas that are losing detail due to clipping.
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3: What Methods Can I Use to See My Images
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Clipping can occur in one or more of the Red, Green, and Blue channels. If it occurs in all three channels, then the pixels appear pure white or pure black. But if only one or
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two channels are clipped, the area may appear as a very saturated color without detail, as in the image in Figure 3.7.
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threshold so that the overlay covers areas that are quite dark, but not completely clipped, or that are extremely light but not completely clipped, follow these steps:
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Choose Aperture Preferences to open the Preferences dialog. Click the Advanced icon. Adjust the Hot Area threshold slider and the Cold Area threshold slider as desired.
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To change the clipping overlay to monochrome, which can be easier to see on images with areas of saturated reds and blues, choose Monochrome in the Clipping overlay pop-up menu in the same Advanced Preferences dialog. That way the overlay appears as a shade of gray.
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Taking a Closer Look
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At times when adjusting your images, just seeing the image filling your monitor isn t enough; you need to look closely at parts of the image at increased magnification. For example, when you apply sharpening, check for chromatic aberration, remove a dust spot, and so forth, viewing the image at 100 percent magnification or even more is important so that you work as accurately as possible. That way you can check details to make certain you re not accidentally adding (or leaving) artifacts. In this section, we show you how to use the Zoom tool and the Loupe tool to readily see the details in your pictures.