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$ 179.99
Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011)

Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011)


Reg. Price $ 199.99
Price: $ 179.99
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Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011)

FEATURED Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011)

  • Create extraordinary enlargements from film
  • Remove the appearance of dust and scratches from fi lm
  • Remove the appearance of tears and creases from photos
  • Restore faded color photos with one touch
  • Scan slides, negatives and medium-format panoramic fi lm
EPSON PERFECTIONV600 PHOTO COLOR SCANNER

What customers say about Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011)?

  1. 545 of 552 people found the following assess helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Epson V600 works for me!, January 8, 2010
    By 
    DR McKenzie (Sacramento area, CA, United States) –

    Amazon Verified Buy(What’s this?)
    This assess is from: Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011) (Office Product)

    I did quite a bit of research before buying this unit, so I had a pretty excellent thought what I was getting into. Of course, there were some concerns about software, etc., but I went in with an open mind.

    First, this unit does a superb job of scanning both slides and film, so that part worked out very well. At first, I scanned at 4800 dpi, but with a bit, realized that 3600 dpi was more than enough resolution for most pictures. People have said that the carrier is flimsy, but it wasn’t a conundrum. Tip — when scanning a lot of slides, tape the left and bottom sides of the carrier to the scanner chassis (not the glass). You can quickly drop slides into the slots and later remove them, without the carrier shifting.

    A lot of people were place off by the Epson software, and suggested Vuescan. I demo’d Vuescan, and wasn’t impressed. Why spend a bunch of time modifying the image before the scan, when it is so much simpler to make adjustments later in Photoshop 7 (supplied with the scanner)? All I really want to do when scanning is to get a decent version of the image, minimizing clipping, etc., without investing a lot of time. I also like the way Epson auto-cropped the pictures for me.

    With some frustration, I hit on method for using the Epson software successfully:

    1) Don’t use “Unsharp mask” when scanning. Use Photoshop’s version later.
    2) Brilliant all the pictures and apply “Auto Exposure”. This fixes the insignia, but does a lot of high and low clipping.
    3) The images will now look much more like real pictures, but need a bit of work.
    4) Brilliant a pic and zoom it. Brilliant “Histogram Adjustment”. See the top graph? Note that the left and right sliders are too far in toward the middle, so in rank is being clipped.
    5) Before making any changes to the sliders, look at the middle graph. It will usually have a bit of a dip (tending toward the bottom right). Remember what it looks like.
    6) Now, go to the top graph, and go the top and bottom sliders out, until they are just outside the black area. You have now eliminated the clipping, but your now picture looks terrible. Note that the curve in the middle graph has dipped way to the bottom-right.
    7) Go the center slider to the left, while looking at the curve in the middle graph. Remember how it used to look? Try to make the curve look like it used to, with the same small dip toward the bottom-right.

    That’s it! Go to the next image and do the same thing. Once you get the hang of it, each picture takes about 5 seconds.

    The nice thing about this technique is that you don’t even have to look at the picture while you’re doing it. Protect against a tendency to make a dark picture too bright by overdoing the correction. Remember, you’re surpass off fixing the image in Photoshop. Meanwhile, you’ve got an picture that’s viewable now, and that subdue has all the in rank you’ll need to make it a fantastic picture later.

    Once I figured this out, and unleashed the V600 to do its thing, the rest is history….

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  2. 244 of 245 people found the following assess helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Fantastic scanners, fantastic software, March 12, 2010
    By 
    Magazine Guy (Southern New Hampshire) –

    Amazon Verified Buy(What’s this?)
    This assess is from: Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011) (Office Product)

    Don’t get too worked up by the negative reviews calling the Epson Scan software “junk.” It isn’t. I read enough of the other reviews to win over me to download a copy of Vuescan and try it out straight away. Right, Vuescan has a lot of film profiles that must be more accurate than the limited number Epson uses, but the distress with Vuescan and this V600 scanner–in my experience–is that the frames for batch scanning a group of negatives were not accurate, and it was more than a small confusing, if not impossible, to change the frames around. This feature of Vuescan is very confusing your first couple of times around, and I lost patience and shut the curriculum down.
    Then, thinking I’d surpass try the Epson software before considering returning the scanner, I opened Epson Scan. I went honest to “Professional” mode, checked out all the parameters they allow adjustment to, selected what I wanted, and clicked “Preview.” This is scanning two strips of negatives, mind you. When the preview came up, it had all twelve frames boxed in their own boxes, all basically affect-corrected and equipped for action. You brilliant a check-box to pick which frames you want to scan, and click on each separate frame to diddle with it–like rotate it to the proper orientation, or change the exposure, whatever. Then just hit “Scan” and walk away. When it finishes you have all your selected scans in your “My Pictures” folder or wherever you want them, named whatever you want with “001”, “002” and so-on appended to the name. It is simple as pie, and the quality is on par with any scanner I’ve used so far. Speed? For a 2400 dpi neg scan much less than a minute per scan.
    Now some caveats. I’m not running Digital ICE, not doing any kind of sharpening, nothing. All I want is a raw scan; all the fiddling you want to do is surpass done afterwards in Photoshop or Photoshop Elements, it does a much surpass job. If your negatives need all kinds of cleaning, or if they’re all scratched up and require a lot of correcting in the scan, you screwed up. Take care of your negs and slides, keep them clean, and you won’t have problems scanning them. You can clean them with a quick wipe with a lint-free cloth with a small rubber cement thinner on it–just don’t use anything water-based on negs and slides.
    Secondly, just for smiles I loaded a magazine page into the scanner and tried out the OCR software, ABBYY. They claim that it can scan and convert printed text into type. If you’ve had any experience with OCR software, you probably take that claim with a large grain of salt, like I did. But one quick scan–greyscale, 400 dpi–and the page was up on the screen. Pull it into Microsoft Word and it was 100 percent accurate, every word spelled correctly, even the closest font was selected for the text. An incredible job, in my opinion.
    What’s my qualifications? I’ve been working with images my whole professional life. 40 years of photography or more, working with digital images since they first came out. I’ve owned a dozen uncommon flatbed scanners and a couple of film scanners. You might be able to get surpass consequences from a more expensive scanner, but for the money this Epson V600 is tough to beat. Highly recommended. And give the included software a opportunity, you’ll probably like it just fine.

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  3. 181 of 187 people found the following assess helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Brilliant Film Scanner on a Financial statement, December 2, 2009
    By 
    E. J Tastad “ejt” (Marion, IA United States) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)
      
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This assess is from: Epson Perfection V600 Photo Scanner (B11B198011) (Office Product)
    Customer assess from the Amazon Vine™ Curriculum (What’s this?)

    Pros:
    Simple to use
    Fantastic consequences with film, 6×7, 645, and 135 (35mm)

    Cons:
    Software is a bit clunky
    Digital ICE can do bizarre things

    Largest Improvements Over V500:
    Can now scan four 645 or three 6×7 negatives at a time (spec is 6x22cm).

    Bottom Line:
    Fantastic deal for a flatbed scanner that is designed primarily for film and graphic arts use. I don’t reckon I would upgrade from the V500 unless you scan a lot of medium format film, and even then it might be worth checking to see if the new medium format insert would work in the V500 (I don’t know if it would or not). The software is the same as the V500.

    One of the large bottlenecks of the V500 is that it will only scan two 645 negatives at a time. Since I usually cut in strips of 3, this is a conundrum. It means I had to scan each strip twice, once to get two of the images, and a second time to get the third. This means I had to 10 scans to get through a roll of 15 images. The V600 allows me to do this in 5 scans instead of 10. This is a nice time savings.

    Sometimes the Digital ICE produces some bizarre artifacts, like halos around sharp edges and in shadows. It also at least doubles or triples the scan time. The somewhat random nature of the consequences and slow scan times makes me dodge Digital ICE entirely. The dust reduction does help, but do plot on spending 5 or 10 minutes in Lightroom removing dust spots from critical images. Dusting your negatives and keeping them clean will help a lot. Keep an antistatic brush and cotton gloves handy when scanning negatives.

    This is a fantastic scanner for film shooters, and will quickly pay for itself over just 10 or 20 rolls of film. Expect to get consequences comparable to a decent DSLR camera, if I had to stake a guess a 135 (35mm) negative might be comparable to a 6 MP SLR where the medium format might be more like a 12 MP equivalent, but these comparisons are treacherous and don’t really mean a whole lot and I haven’t done resolution testing. This scanner is ideal for a hobbyist medium format film shooter that doesn’t want to pay a fortune for scans, or someone looking to restore a few dozen rolls of film or slides. Expect to spend 1 or 2 hours per roll dispensation though.

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