Lightroom CC 2015.6 and Lightroom 6.6 firmware updates provide additional camera raw support, lens profile support and address bugs that were introduced in previous releases of Lightroom. Updates include lens profiles for the recently released Sony FE 50mm F1.8, Sony FE 70-300mm F4.5-5.6 G OSS and even the not-yet-released Sony FE 70-200mm F2.8 GM OSS with and without Sony 1.4X & 2X Teleconverters.
Lightroom CC 2015.6 and Lightroom 6.6 add lens profiles for the following fullframe E-mount lenses:
Sony FE 50mm F1.8
Sony FE 70-200mm F2.8 GM OSS
Sony FE 70-200mm F2.8 GM OSS + 1.4X Teleconverter
Sony FE 70-200mm F2.8 GM OSS + 2X Teleconverter
Sony FE 70-300mm F4.5-5.6 G OSS
Rokinon 100mm f/2.8 ED UMC Macro
Rokinon 135mm f/2 ED UMC
Samyang 100mm f/2.8 ED UMC MACRO
Samyang 135mm f/2 ED UMC
Voigtlander Super Wide-Heliar 15mm F4.5 III
Zeiss Batis 18mm F2.8
Lightroom CC 2015.6 Introduces Guided Upright
This release also includes a new Guided Upright feature for Creative Cloud members. Upright allows Lightroom users to easily straighten images, fix horizons, and reduce or eliminate the keystone effect in buildings. Upright works well when there are prominent vertical and horizontal lines. Not all images contain prominent lines, limiting the effectiveness of Upright.
Starting with Lightroom CC 2015.6, Guided Upright allows you to provide â€˜hintsâ€™ that enable Upright to work its magic. You draw the vertical and horizontal lines directly on the image and Upright will automatically transform the image. Hereâ€™s how to get started.
â€¢ Select an image and click on the Develop Module.
â€¢ Enable Lens Profile Corrections. Upright works better with Lens Profile Corrections.
â€¢ There is a new â€œTransformâ€ Panel that includes both Upright and the manual perspective correction sliders together in a convenient place.
â€¢ Within Transform, click on the â€œGuidedâ€ button.
â€¢Â Draw 2-4 guides on the image. Upright will transform the image once you draw at least 2 guides.
â€¢ Fine tune the results (if needed) with the manual transform slides, including the new X and Y transform sliders. They can be used for repositioning/moving the image within the canvas after applying strong perspective corrections to choose which part of the (warped, non-rectangular) image to show within the rectangular canvas.