|[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]|
This doesn't make sense to me. Since I have no Mac, I'm merely going by the descriptions of the driver that have been posted here. I was under the impression that you selected different media in the Mac driver merely by selecting a different profile. If this is true, then the different ink loads are encoded into the profile, and the profile translates to a fixed RGB space that is independent of the media type. In this case, applying this print profile in Photoshop _and_ changing the media type in the Windows driver would appear to be doing a double compensation for the media. -- Ciao, Paul D. DeRocco Paul mailto:email@example.com > From: Matt Hagadorn > > Paul D. DeRocco Wrote: > [snip] > > Unless you happen to find that one of the paper > > settings in > > the Windows driver results in the same RGB to ink level > transfer function > > that the Mac driver uses with all paper settings, then the > > profiles won't be > > of any use in Windows. > > That is entirely incorrect. Profiles are cross-platform. The mac profiles > perform the same on Windows as they do on the Mac. However, you have to do > the profile conversion with Photoshop (by specifying the profile as the > print space), and set the Epson driver to No Color Adjustment. You set the > media setting to match the profile. - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.