Share article:
Share article:

The ImagePrint interface in a fairly basic state – making a single fine-art print on Platine with a border.

One of the most valuable changes to my printing workflow in the past few years is that I now run all my printing through ImagePrint (Highly Recommended). Every time a photographer says ImagePrint, there are two immediate criticisms… First, “isn’t that really expensive?”. Second, “isn’t that the program with the copy-protection dongle?” Both are true – ImagePrint is almost certainly the most expensive single piece of software the average independent photographer will own (it ranges from $399 for the most basic installation up to $2495 for full-featured ImagePrint Black for a 44-inch printer). These are one-time prices, not annual subscriptions, although there are paid upgrades. The upgrades are notably inexpensive compared to most software – a major version comes out every few years, and upgrade pricing is about 35% of the initial investment. All intermediate versions are free...

Read this story and all the best stories on The Luminous Landscape

The author has made this story available to Luminous Landscape members only. Upgrade to get instant access to this story and other benefits available only to members.

Why choose us?

Luminous-Landscape is a membership site. Our website contains over 5300 articles on almost every topic, camera, lens and printer you can imagine. Our membership model is simple, a Dollar-a-Month ($12.00 USD a year). This $12 gains you access to a wealth of information including all our past and future video tutorials on such topics as Lightroom, Capture One, Printing, file management and dozens of interviews and travel videos.

  • New Articles every few days
  • All original content found nowhere else on the web
  • No Pop Up Google Sense ads – Our advertisers are photo related
  • Download/stream video to any device
  • NEW videos monthly
  • Top well-known photographer contributors
  • Posts from industry leaders
  • Speciality Photography Workshops
  • Mobile device scalable
  • Exclusive video interviews
  • Special vendor offers for members
  • Hands On Product reviews
  • FREE – User Forum. One of the most read user forums on the internet
  • Access to our community Buy and Sell pages; for members only.
Share article:
Dan Wells, "Shuttterbug" on the trail, is a landscape photographer, long-distance hiker and student in the Master of Divinity program at Harvard Divinity School. He lives in Cambridge, MA when not in wild places photographing and contemplating our connection to the natural world. Dan's images try to capture the spirit he finds in places where, in the worlds of the Wilderness Act of 1964, "Man himself is but a visitor". He has hiked 230 miles of Vermont's Long Trail and 450 miles of the Pacific Crest Trail with his cameras, as well as photographing in numerous National Parks, Seashores and Forests over the years - often in the offseason when few people think to be there. In the summer of 2020, Dan plans to hike a stretch of hundreds of miles on the Pacific Crest Trail, focusing on his own and others' spiritual connection to these special places, and making images that document these connections. Over years of personal work and teaching photography, Dan has used a variety of equipment (presently Nikon Z7 and Fujifilm APS-C). He is looking for the perfect combination of light weight, ruggedness and superb image quality.
See all articles by this author

You may also like

d lux 8 front
Camera & Technology

The Leica D-Lux 8: A Photographer's Perspective on Classic Design and Modern Functionality

Discover the Leica D-Lux 8, featuring a 20MP Micro 4/3 sensor and versatile zoom lens. Ideal for street and travel photography, it combines classic design with modern functionality. Experience superior…

Dan Wells

·

July 23, 2024

·

3 minutes read


lumnameUntitled 1
Camera & Technology

The Shima Enaga VS The Steller’s Sea Eagle 

Blaine Harasymiw tells how to photograph Japanese Birds with his Nikon Z9

Blain Harasymiw

·

July 13, 2024

·

10 minutes read