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Cathy, Terrie, and all. Let me first say its gratifying to see so much interest in my article. THe article was for the 1200/750 in Windows only, mention of the Ex/750 was in connection with Kok Leongs Q&A session and in Part 5 (the note). Cathy please don't misrepresent what I said, read the last line, "don't seem to work like previous drivers". BTW. it turns out that PCM "checked" "unchecked" dosn't actually matter. I'm not even going to try and explain, others on this list know precisely what I'm talking about (the real expert(s)) and all will become clear soon, if they have the courage to come out and print the truth about PCM in Photoshop (may be they have and I missed it?). My final word on this list regarding the article. Print using whatever space you feel gives "You" the best results. If thats the setting I suggested, OK, if not still OK by me, but please, please read the title of the article. Ian Lyons <001101beb368$6e59c460$4b883ea-@p3k3l6> wrote: Original Article: http://www.egroups.com/group/epson-inkjet/?start=20706 > Terrie, see page 7 of Ian's article where he says that using your RGB space > with PCM UNchecked will result in a lighter than desired image - in other > words, he is saying that if you use your working space as the selection in > the PS print dialogue, then PCM should be checked; if, on the other hand, > you choose your printer, then PCM should be unchecked. Neither worked for me > ... and obviously not for you. > > If I fooled with Adobe Gamma to set my monitor brightness very low (see page > 2 of Ian's article), then my monitor image was closer to the print that > results from Ian's instructions. But, and this is a big but, my monitor was > too dim in general using these settings. And, it seems to me, this is a case > of trying to calibrate your monitor to your printer - that is, by making it > too dim, you are simulating the souped up results the printer settings are > giving you. The only reason I found those settings at all acceptable for my > raw scan is because the image I was testing was a sunset lit landscape for > which souped up color and contrast were close to what I wanted to achieve. I > haven't tried it, but shudder to think about the results for a normally- lit > portrait, for example. > > Cathy > > -----Original Message----- > From: firstname.lastname@example.org > [mailto:email@example.com]On Behalf Of Terrie LaBarbera > Sent: Thursday, June 10, 1999 4:13 AM > To: firstname.lastname@example.org > Subject: Re: Workflow for printing with Photoshop 5 > > > > > <<Cathy Brown <email@example.com>: Well, I posted yesterday that Ian's > article gave me some new ideas that I > was going to test - basically trying out the Epson space in the PS dialogue > box and checking PCM in the PS dialogue box when the space is set for Adobe > RGB. Well, my initial results are that I rediscovered why my standard > settings are what they are. Simply put, following Ian's directions my > prints were oversaturated and had unacceptably increased contrast (shadow > detail was almost completely obliterated). > > Kathy...I just double checked Ian's write up and he suggests NOT checking > PCM. If I check PCM, I have get the same kind of print that you > do--ugly...'-}} > > I'm using win98, PS5.02, monitor characterized/calibrated using Adobe > Gamma, RGB profile is set using Bruce Fraser's suggestions...I find that in > general using epson inks and the new photo paper, 'space=epson 700', > UNcheck pcm, photo paper, 1440, and icm on the epson side gives me > excellent screen to print match... > > > Terrie > firstname.lastname@example.org - work > email@example.com > > > > -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- > Please: Stay on topic. Trim quoted messages. > http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions. > > -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- > Please: Stay on topic. Trim quoted messages. > http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions. -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- Please: Stay on topic. Trim quoted messages. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.
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