I've played with Aperture a bit, but I'm pretty sure that UNDO was the regular, universal Command-Z.
Oops typo should have been "command z"
Was referring to the open source Darkroom app. No idea why they wandered from that universal key command for undo, or where they wandered to.
Like I said so far this one falls into the may be useful but not for me category.
__________________ Ad links appearing in my posts were not placed there by me. I do not endorse any products which may be linked to my posts. Do not click on those links.
I retain all rights to photo-images I have posted on ehMac. They were posted that other members of the community could enjoy them. They may not be used or sold in any other way without my written consent.
Bill C-51 is an act of Terrorism! It cannot be fixed and should be immediately repealed!
Last edited by eMacMan; Aug 2nd, 2015 at 04:06 PM.
Warning for Aperture users:
If you upgrade your Apple OS to OS X El Capitan (10.11), you will permanently lose the ability to open Aperture.(
SoyMac, all hope may not be lost. Aperture is reported to work and not work depending on the case at hand. I suggest you poke around in Apple's Discussion Forum and do a few web searches, you may find that Aperture isn't as dead as you think!
Interesting approach with absolutely no menu items.
That's the big surprise/shock when I tried darktable the very first time.
I eventually found the control to rotate an image but found a simple 90° rotation very difficult to achieve. Still trying to find the undo command, hint it's not the universal "command z".
Image rotation is in the "crop and rotate" module on the right side panel. To get exactly a 90 deg rotation, right-click on "angle" to call up a curve panel. Type "90" on the curve panel and hit return. In fact this is how users enter an exact value for most adjustment in darktable. I can't remember if I learn this through the darktable manual, or the pretty good ebook but written based on an older version of darktable, or after watching a video tutorial.
Never did manage to get an image to display big enough to allow me to work on it.
I roll the mouse wheel to enlarge the display.
It is completely non-destructive, original image was never touched.
This is the good thing with darktable, just like Lightroom.
No idea why they wandered from that universal key command for undo, or where they wandered to.
This is a puzzle for me too. I read it here that darktable started out as a s/w for the Linux community, and probably because there wasn't (and still isn't) a version of Lightroom for Linux OS. Then someone wanted a Mac version of darktable, so a group ported the s/w over. Perhaps the non-Mac keyboard shortcuts came from the initial Linux development.
As to "undo", I still don't know how to do that with a keyboard shortcut.
As much as darktable is quite powerful, Lightroom is still my primary s/w for image processing. I only open darktable every now and then to learn how to use it, just in case one day Adobe finally abandons the standalone version of Lightroom.
Adobe has made the iPhone and iPad Lightroom photo workflow apps completely free to use, no longer requiring a signup for a Creative Cloud subscription, or ownership of the desktop application.
“We’re seeing alot of people come in first on Lightroom mobile, so now we’re allowing people to use it locally on their local assets, their local photos and videos on their phone and tablet for as long as they like,” Adobe’s director of product management for digital imaging, Tom Hogarty, explained to The Next Web.
The iOS apps have always been a free download, but previously could only be used for a thirty-day trial without a license or subscription.
Adobe has updated the apps with several new features, including built-in camera app, a dehazing tool, and more. The apps also hook to Photoshop Fix and Premier Clip. Clip still requires an Adobe ID.