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Bokeh 2 builds on the success of the original Alien Skin Bokeh 1 software with many added capabilities, and a significant increase in preview and processing speed. As with the original Bokeh, Bokeh 2 includes presets to simulate the effect of a few select lenses at a couple of aperture settings each. But Bokeh 2 expands all of these capabilities and adds many more. New in Bokeh 2 is additional motion blur settings.
Also new is a spin effect, as if the camera had been rotated during the exposure, but a portion of the image was frozen with your flash. The radial tool from Bokeh 1 is still here too. You can now combine multiple radial and planar regions for more control over the focus area.
There is a new full-planar tool that softens in opposite directions from a central area of sharpness. Since the blurring process eliminates any grain or noise in the image, Bokeh 2 now has Grain Matching sliders to add grain to the blurred areas.
With Bokeh 2 you can add creative apertures such as hearts, stars, diamonds, cross-stars and other effects to the highlights of the image. Vignettes now can be high or low key, and can be independent of the focus region. Bokeh 2 runs as an external editor for single or a batch of images in Lightroom 2 or later, and does not require Photoshop to be installed to run.
And finally, although I may have missed something, Bokeh runs in bit Photoshop on both the Windows and Mac platforms. The Bokeh 2 interface has undergone some changes to incorporate the new features, but is still basically the same.
The opening screen features three tabs, one to select the Settings to apply, one to adjust Bokeh and the last to add and control a vignette. The Settings tab lets you create and manage the program options. It is divided into two sections, one for factory settings and one for settings that you save of your own. The factory settings are organized into seven categories: Each category has multiple sub-categories.
None of the factory settings alter the focus or vignette region controls. This allows you to adjust the region controls for your image and then apply different effects without changing the regions. The Bokeh tab contains the controls you use to add and adjust the blur in the image. Here you choose what type of region to use for the blur radial, full-planar or half-planar and you adjust its position, rate of falloff and strength.
A Show Mask button allows you to see exactly where the effect is being applied, but it would be nice if the mask would display at less than percent opacity so that you could see the image through it.
Other sliders give you control over highlight brightness and grain matching. The Vignette tab has options for matching the vignette to the blur region, creating a custom region or applying a traditional edge vignette. The vignettes act on tones in the image, rather than simply overlaying gray or white. This is the best way, but it tends to build up saturation when the vignette is very dark, so there is a Bleach slider to desaturate the colors if needed.
Despite all of the added capabilities and enhancements in Bokeh 2, I find it most useful when I select, or mask a foreground subject first, and then use the program to throw the background out of focus. They do a beautiful job of softening the background.
But for me, Bokeh still lacks some features that I need and that other focus software incorporates. There is still no capability to brush on or erase focus add to or hold back the focus mask.
Nor can you export the focus mask as an alpha channel so that you can adjust it later in Photoshop. If you are investing the time to use focus software for any purpose other than throwing the background completely out of focus, the ability to control the focus mask is essential.
A free day trial version of Bokeh 2 is available at www. There are also a number of excellent tutorials to get you quickly up to speed with the program. His latest book, Professional Filter Techniques for Digital Photographers, covering both on-camera analog and post-production digital filters is published by Amherst Media.
In some situations it can take to long to get you're scene focused and composed as desired. There's nothing worse than hearing a client say "We want a big print of image. We love the shot, but can you please remove the weird focus effect? Why spend that kind of money on that when the Lens Blur plug-in in Photoshop can do a lot of the same thing and it is included in Photoshop. Robert -- How long does it take a vegetable to start loosing its freshness?
This happens in the amount of time it takes it to go from its victory party to its congressional office! RobertBarnett's gear list: PS Lens Blur is not anything like Bokeh. It's also unusably slow, and there's now way to achieve a "proper" gradient focus plane. PS Lens Blur cannot do any of what Bokeh does. RobertBarnett wrote: Since at best Bokeh almost always look optically wrong. XeroJay's gear list: Exit quick mask mode, then go in to Lens Blur.
Lens blur can use any select you make including a graduated one. So to me if you need to do depth of field, why waste all that money on Bokeh when you can fake it like Bokeh does for free in Photoshop.
As for it being slow, it can be. But in this world nothing is fast even those things we think are fast. I don't think it is. I can wait a couple more seconds. And, I would have to guess that you never bothered to look at it. The gradient in quick mask mode does not work the same. Bokeh works differently, effectively reducing the blur or bokeh level along the plane. Not the same. Again, not the same. I've used the lens blur built into ps, and it doesn't create bokeh at all.
Besides the point. I don't use the lens mimic presets. Again, it can't. Try minutes, even on a core i7 with 12Gb triple channel.
Regards, Toermalijn wrote: Looks nice. Personally i still think alien skin bokeh is too expensive for what it does and what it doesn't do. I don't think in real life there is an eleven blade lens available,lol. To my knowledge, most small format camera's only go up to 9 cell diaphragms. Nikon has certainly 9 blades Solomon wrote: I just got this plugin. I'm using it with PS CS4. I really like it, here is an example that it slapped together.
It's not that artful but, it show how the effect works on the designated out of focus areas. It imparts a really nice quality.
BTW, I had to click a box in the options that forced it to not generate a new layer to get it to work. I simply copy the background to a new layer and let it work on that. That way I can also refine the job it does with a quick mask and reduce or intensify the effect layer as needed. In this bokeh I set it to blade diaphragm and a Nikon lens. Regards, Solomon's gear list: