Sorting photos

P. J. Alling webstertwentysix at
Mon Jul 5 21:49:00 EDT 2010

Raw Shooter Professional.  The free product was Raw Shooter Essentials, 
Adobe bought them out and stopped development just when I decided to buy 
the Professional product.  It was simple didn't lock you into any 
particular way of archiving and produced extremely good conversions, and 
promoted a very efficient work flow with batch processing..

On 7/5/2010 9:34 PM, Adam Maas wrote:
> On Mon, Jul 5, 2010 at 8:09 PM, John Francis<johnf at>  wrote:
>> On Mon, Jul 05, 2010 at 04:18:03PM -0500, George Sinos wrote:
>>> I've often wondered how much of the lightroom catalog code may be
>>> based on the PE organizer code.
>> Not much, if my memory serves me well.
>> Lightroom was developed by a separate company (Macromedia), and only
>> got renamed to "Photoshop Lightroom" when Adobe bought Macromedia.
>> While the Macromedia product didn't have all the features that we find
>> in Lightroom today, it was a complete product before any Adobe-added
>> code found its way into the code base.
> Nope, Lightroom was developed by Adobe in-house. It was in fact
> developed by a large portion of the ImageReady team and is the pet
> project of longtime Photoshop developer Mark Hamburg who'd been
> working on the idea since 2002. It had nothing to do with Macromedia.
> The confusion comes from a RAW converter application whose developer
> Adobe bought out in 2006 and whose customers all got free copies of
> LR1 to compensate for the ending of development of the converter (paid
> versions included lifetime upgrades). I don't recall offhand the name
> of the software though.
> -Adam

{\rtf1\ansi\ansicpg1252\deff0\deflang1033{\fonttbl{\f0\fnil\fcharset0 Courier New;}}
\viewkind4\uc1\pard\f0\fs20 I've just upgraded to Thunderbird 3.0 and the interface subtly weird.\par

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