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The Royal Household © Crown Copyright

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are incredibly touched that they continue to receive warmmessages about Princess Charlotte from all around the world.

Princess Charlotte was born at 8.34am on 2nd May 2015 at St Mary's Hospital in Paddington, London, weighing 8lb 3oz. As the second child of The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge she is fourth in line to the throne.

The Duke of Cambridge took her big brother, Prince George, to visit her at the hospital on the day Princess Charlotte was born.

On 4th May, The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge announced that they would name their child Charlotte Elizabeth Diana. She will be formally known as Her Royal Highness Princess Charlotte of Cambridge.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge formally registered the birth on 5th May, when The Duke of Cambridge signed the birth register at Kensington Palace, witnessed by a Registrar from Westminster Register Office.


Kensington Palace (@kensingtonroyal) 分享的帖子 ·

Princess Charlotte was christened at the Church of St Mary Magdalene, Sandringham on Sunday 5th July 2015. Princess Charlotte was baptised at the Lily Font, with water from the River Jordan, by the Archbishop of Canterbury. The Princess, wearing the Royal christening robe, was taken to Church in a Millson pram, previously used for Prince Andrew and Prince Edward. Members of the local community were invited to join in the occasion outside the church.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, Prince George and Princess Charlotte were joined by The Queen, The Duke of Edinburgh, The Prince of Wales and The Duchess of Cornwall, The Duchess of Cambridge's family and godparents and spouses at the service. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge asked the following people to be godparents to Princess Charlotte, all of whom are friends or family of The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge: Miss Sophie Carter; Mr. James Meade; Mr. Adam Middleton; The Hon. Laura Fellowes; Mr. Thomas van Straubenzee.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge released a number of photographs to mark the event, which were taken at Sandringham House after the service.

The Duke and Duchess were delighted to have the opportunity to introduce Prince George and Princess Charlotte to the people of Canada. It was wonderful for George and Charlotte to get to play with children from Canadian military families. Thank you to the Military Family Resource Centre and the team at Government House, Victoria. We hope everyone enjoys the photos! #RoyalVisitCanada

Kensington Palace (@kensingtonroyal) 分享的帖子 ·

They have also been happy to share a number of further photographs of their young family, including a family photograph taken in the garden at Kensington Palace, and a photograph of Princess Charlotte, taken by her mother, The Duchess of Cambridge, at Anmer Hall.

(1) Capture sharpening

(2) Creative sharpening is usually applied selectively, based on artistic intent and/or image content. For example, you might not want to apply additional sharpening to a smooth sky or a person's skin, but you may want to crank up the sharpness in foliage or a person's eye lashes, respectively. Overall though, its use may vary wildly from photo to photo, so creative sharpening is really a "catch all" category. It's also the least used stage since it can also be the most time-consuming.

(2) Creative sharpening

(3) Output sharpening uses settings customized for a particular output device, and is applied at the very end of the image editing workflow. This may include special considerations based the size, type and viewing distance of a print, but it can also be used to offset any softening caused by resizing an image for the web or e-mail.

(3) Output sharpening

Overall, the above sharpening workflow has the convenience of being able to save edited images at a near-final stage. When printing or sharing one of these images, all that is needed is a quick top-off pass of sharpening for the output device. On the other hand, if all sharpening were applied in a single step, then all image editing would have to be re-done every time you wished share/print the photo using a different output device.

Note: the above capture, creative and output sharpening terminology was formally introduced in Real World Image Sharpening by Bruce Fraser Jeff Schewe. Highly recommended.

Capture sharpening is usually applied during the RAW development process. This can either occur automatically in your camera, when it saves the image as a JPEG, or it can occur manually using RAW software on your computer (such as Adobe Camera RAW - ACR, Lightroom or any other RAW software that may have come with your camera).

Automatic Capture Sharpening . Although most cameras automatically apply capture sharpening for JPEG photos, the amount will depend on your camera model and any custom settings you may have applied. Also be aware that the preset shooting modes will influence the amount of capture sharpening. For example, images taken in landscape mode are usually much sharper than those taken in portrait mode. Regardless, optimal capture sharpening requires shooting using the RAW file format , and applying the sharpening manually on your computer (see below).

Automatic Capture Sharpening

Manual Capture Sharpening requires weighing the advantages of enhancing detail with the disadvantages of amplifying the appearance of image noise . First, to enhance detail, sharpen using a radius value that is comparable to the size of the smallest details. For example, the two images below have vastly different levels of fine detail, so their sharpening strategies will also need to differ:

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