1. This site uses cookies. By continuing to use this site, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. Learn More.

Overhead lines

Discussion in 'Digital Image Editing & Printing' started by cliveva, Jan 9, 2018.

  1. cliveva

    cliveva Well-Known Member

    Age is getting to me, I recall that there is a method to remove power lines easily, ICan’t remember how it’s done.
    Help pleases
     
  2. PeteRob

    PeteRob Well-Known Member

    In many software packages it is called the healing brush and it may appear as an option under cloning. Some packages let you mark each end of the cable and the package will "heal" a straight line between tbe markers, others let you paint a line. The precise instructions depend on the software in use.
     
  3. Andrew Flannigan

    Andrew Flannigan Well-Known Member

    You could always make them part of the picture instead...

    Panasonic GM5_red 8GB 02 P1220522.JPG
     
    RogerMac likes this.
  4. RogerMac

    RogerMac Well-Known Member

    Clone brush for me. It's in all the packages i have tried and works for me (in most images)on
     
  5. proseak

    proseak Well-Known Member

    SqueamishOssifrage likes this.
  6. SqueamishOssifrage

    SqueamishOssifrage Well-Known Member

    Thanks very much for posting that link. I live in Cyprus which has many traditional and picturesque villages - all spoiled with telephone wires and electricity cables. I had no idea there was a dedicated solution to removing wires other than Photoshop tools. Downloaded and about to test!
     
  7. Andrew Flannigan

    Andrew Flannigan Well-Known Member

    We have the same situation in Devon and I think of the cables as being part of the environment in which we now live. Taking them out seems wrong to me except for some very specific applications.

    Panasonic GM5_black 8GB 13 _1040105.JPG
     
  8. SqueamishOssifrage

    SqueamishOssifrage Well-Known Member

    Now just you look here! I've got all these chocolates that I want to put in a box, and the box must have a pretty picture on the lid, and those damned wires just don't cut it! :mad::D

    Note 1. I also am a Devonian, born and bred, but left before electricity was invented. :rolleyes:
    Note 2. Regrettably, I still aspire to chocolate box standard. :eek:
     
    Catriona likes this.
  9. RogerMac

    RogerMac Well-Known Member

    Do they do a similar one for TV aerials?
     
  10. AlanW

    AlanW Well-Known Member

    You've just reminded me of the time they were shooting Chariots of Fire just along the street from me, I believe the residents of the nearby tenements were paid to have their TV aerials removed (temporarily).
     
    RogerMac likes this.
  11. Andrew Flannigan

    Andrew Flannigan Well-Known Member

    I like TV aerials too. :D

    Olympus E-PL5 8GB 13 P2130032.JPG
     
  12. cliveva

    cliveva Well-Known Member

    Just to close, watched a man who looked photoshopped himself on utube, it’s select spot healing brush, select content aware , left click start of path, hold shift and left click to complete, works well
     
  13. Learning

    Learning Ethelred the Ill-Named

  14. Andrew Flannigan

    Andrew Flannigan Well-Known Member

    "We demand that we may or may not be photographed on wires! It is a fundamental bird right!"

    Birds on telephone lines G9 P1013314.JPG
     
  15. Learning

    Learning Ethelred the Ill-Named

    I hope that I am not risking censure by mentioning that Serif have a 30% off offer on their affinity products.
    The released versions of photo and publisher are now pretty stable and very good. Designer might be equally so but I don't know because I have not got into it.
    The recent beta releases of photo have been entertaining, in the Chinese sense;):eek::rolleyes:. Hay Ho; that's what betas are for.
    The released versions are a serious competitor to Adobe. I do wish they would do a DAM module to challenge the Lightroom database.
    PS Only noticed this because Thom Hogan mentioned it.
     
    Last edited: Nov 23, 2020 at 8:44 PM
  16. Terrywoodenpic

    Terrywoodenpic Well-Known Member

    since the 18th century it was factory chimneys and smoky industry.
    Then it was telegraph wires follows by pylons and cables. Street furniture, and road signs.

    This is the reality.
    Why pretend?
    We look at old Victorian photographs and admire what we see.
    People will be just as interested in photographs of the way things are to day.
    They will Chuck out our falsified offerings to a doctored never land.
    Life and times as they really are retain their true interest.
     
  17. Andrew Flannigan

    Andrew Flannigan Well-Known Member

    Exactly! All those "unspoilt" cottages photographed in the 1900s were over crowded hovels full of starving, sick children and parents at the end of their tethers, due to the poverty in which they lived.
     
    Terrywoodenpic likes this.

Share This Page