F. A. Q.

Most of the doubts you may have will be settled if you download our FREE Sample.

Anyway, here is a list of frequently asked questions we receive in our mail.

Does it works in my version of Photoshop?
It has been tested with satisfactory results in ALL versions of Photoshop from from CS2 to actual CC 2018.

Also whatever you're running on PC or Mac.

Also in any LANGUAGE version?
Unfortunately, due to Photoshop inner rules, our actions only work in the ENGLISH version.

But if you've got any other language installed... don't panic!

You can easily convert your version of Photoshop to English language:
  1. Close Photoshop
  2. Search for file: "tw10428.dat"
  3. Add number "1" at the end of the name, so "tw10428 1 .dat"
  4. Now open Photoshop and... voilà!
  5. To restore your native language just remove the number 1.

Why are your actions different from the rest?
If you have played around with any of the uncountable actions out there offering “authentic film emulation”, you will have noticed that, in general, they offer a rather poor color grading, coming from the interaction of a reduced number of layers. As a snap, they all keep working in the sRGB color space.

Our product is the result of the knowledge acquired after years of experience in both, the chemical development and the use of Photoshop.

We have designed a process that allows us to transfer to Photoshop the results that we obtain after the chemical development of a film, with total fidelity.

Why in Photoshop instead of Lightroom?
Lightroom was created by extracting from Photoshop the main features a professional photographer may need and bringing those panels to the front, so you don’t need to look for a tool through windows no more.

At the same time, a bunch of the utilities of Photoshop to manipulate an image were lost.

We think that you are very limited in Lightroom when trying to create a powerful color grading that PERFECTLY emulates the look of the REAL films, at least with the accuracy that Photoshop can do it.

If you open a RAW image in Photoshop setting ProPhoto RGB color mode and 16 Bits color depth, the working spectrum for Photoshop is way bigger than Lightroom.

Not to speak about the grain. If you have try to emulate real film grain using Lightroom’s native noise, you know what I'm talking about. LOL.