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    • Thanks to everyone for the comments. here’s more of the back story: So we were popping about the SW corner of England, hanging out for a couple weeks in County Cornwall with several friends. Mucking about one afternoon in this little village, walking off a mid day meal of fish & chips, we came across this super colorful house with the “convenient” bench out front.   I would have just shot the house/building/shop, in fact was in the process of doing just that when my friends sat down on the bench. So the photo kinda became a little bit a shot of them while still mostly being a shot of the amazing scene. It didn’t really happen on purpose but in the end I love how it turned out, with them all but blending in to the crowded setting and being more a side element with the primary focus of the overall picture being everything BUT them.    I like it in its original form, telephone pole and all- I always just shoot what’s “there”; very rarely do I ever alter any scene. I don’t typically do any PP work other than auto enhancing light and sometimes levels & curves. Oh and perhaps the occasional crop.     
    • Thank you! That seems like an excellent way to crowdsource moderation.
    • You can make up a new term (non-permanent editing) to replace a well know and historically understood term (parametric editing), if you wish Joe. But the whole statement is kinda like, "Which is better for removing a brain tumor? A Black and Decker cordless screwdriver, or the thingie on Swiss Army Knives for taking stones outta horses' hooves?" Parametric editing doesn't burn anything into the original! It is used to create pixels. It doesn't push them, it only reads them as raw data.  A color print from a negative isn't much different. The neg is read only.  Adobe (and others) treat raw parametric editing as read only. Again, raw is raw and remains raw.  Yes, the rest is a workflow choice; some make better choices based on the understanding of the workflow and the data treatment, than others. 🤔
    • It would better be described as non-permanent editing, since all it's doing is creating a script to 'push the pixels around' rather than immediately 'pushing them around'. (a bit of emotive word-play being used there, to make direct editing sound more crude and basic than it really is)  In the end, what's needed for nearly all purposes is an edited file in which the changes have been made permanent and baked-in (pixel-pushed or 'destructive' if you like). Since one cannot rely on a customer or printer or viewer of the file to have access to software that can read the parametric script. This drawback is clearly explained in that article.  What happens between starting file and edited end-product file is largely irrelevant unless and until all image editing/viewing/printing software settles on a standardised script and sidecar format - and that's probably never going to happen. So, no editing method is truly 'destructive' unless the camera original file is lost, deleted or overwritten. The rest is just a workflow choice.   
    • Per your request, we have removed that title from your account.
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