So after saving your Photo to let's say the local Downloads folder on your iPhone, you have to delete the RAW. Then you open Apples Files app, change to Downloads, select the JPEG and use the Save Image from Share. This will add the JPG to the Photos library and this will sync to iCloud (if defined).
To enable it, go into Settings > Camera > Formats and under a new Photo Capture section there's a toggle to turn Apple ProRaw on and off. On the top right of the camera app, you'll see a new Raw button for quickly switching between ProRaw photos and JPEG (or HEIC) photos.
To convert a RAW image to JPEG on Mac, follow these steps:
- Right-click on your RAW file and choose Open With > Preview.
- Inside of the Preview window, go to File > Export.
- In the export dialogue box, set the “Format” to JPEG.
- Click Save to export your RAW file as a JPEG.
Just to summarise elpuzzos excellent post:
- Start "Smart Remote Control" on your camera.
- Connect your phone/tablet with the PlayMemories app.
- In the PlayMemories app, press Menu ->"See in-camera images"
- Press the 3 dots in the corner and under "Copy Img Quality (Original Img Size)", choose the "RAW priority" option.
If you shoot in RAW, you can import your photos into Apple's Photos app just as you would do with JPEGs.
iOS devices will view the embedded JPEG. RAW files that you store outside the Photos app library (for example, in your Pictures folder) are always present on your Mac, but aren't stored in iCloud and won't stay up to date in the Photos app on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch.
Ever since the iPhone 7 series, you don't need the best digital camera to shoot in RAW, because Apple added that capability to the iPhone. In fact, Apple even created its own image format, ProRAW (only available on iPhone 12/13 Pro), which is more like a hybrid of the standard JPEG/HEIC and RAW format.
How do I convert RAW to JPEG in Apple photos? In Apple Photos, open the RAW image you want to convert. Click File > Export > Export as JPEG. Choose a file name and location, then click Export.
No matter what you shoot, if you import a RAW file into iPhoto, it will convert the files into JPEG and then display it. The RAW files are kept in a folder called 'originals' and they are never touched again.
Open the photos in RAW format, e.g. in Photoshop. Go to 'File' and choose 'Save As' and select from the list '. jpg' (it might appear as JPEG).
You'll need to turn it on: Go to Settings > Camera > Format to do that. Once you do, a RAW button appears in the Camera app. Now you can turn on ProRAW mode when you want to take those once-in-a-lifetime images that would benefit from critical editing and keep it off for basic snapshots.
If users don't plan on doing anything more with their photo after taking it, they probably shouldn't enable it as it'll be taking up more space on their iPhone while providing next to zero benefits. As mentioned earlier, HEIF photos typically take up 1.3 MB, and JPEG photos usually take up 2.5 MB.
Apple ProRAW combines the information of a standard RAW format along with iPhone image processing to offer additional creative control when you make adjustments to exposure, color, and white balance. Apple ProRAW is available on all cameras, including the front camera. Apple ProRAW is not supported in Portrait mode.
You will need Camera Connect & Control if you want to tranfer raw files to your Android. ・Importing original RAW files is not supported (RAW files are resized to JPEG). ・MOV files shot with EOS cameras cannot be saved. ・HEIF (10 bit) and RAW movie files shot with compatible cameras cannot be saved.
Head to the Microsoft Store and search for “Raw Images Extension,” or go directly to the Raw Image Extension page. Click “Get” to install it. Now click “Install” to install the extension. After the extension downloads and installs, close the Store and navigate to the folder with your RAW images.
Nikon's SnapBridge app for iOS and Android is the fastest, easiest way to transfer photos from your camera to a compatible smart device, and the latest update (launched at the end of August) includes two particularly long-awaited features: Going RAW: RAW (NEF/NRW) images can now be downloaded from Wi-Fi enabled cameras.
RAW photos come out looking 'flat,' as they are designed to give you maximum editing freedom instead of looking perfect and vibrant right out of the camera. You can edit the RAW files straight away on your phone, or then if you have photo editing software on your computer, you can do it there on a bigger screen.
The feature lets you transfer RAW photos by connecting your Android device with your camera using a USB On-The-Go adapter — referred to as OTG — and using PTP transfer mode (found in the Android Notification Center).
iPhoto imports RAW-format photos in the same way it imports any other photos, organizes them next to your other shots, and lets you edit them using advanced editing tools designed for RAW photos.
If your camera uses a RAW format supported by Apple's iOS system on the iPad and you have a photo-editing app that works with RAW files, you should be able to import, edit and save your photos as you go.
The good news about RAW capture is that it's a much bigger and better image file than a plain old compressed JPEG or HEIC file. That's also the bad news, unfortunately. Apple's ProRAW captures a larger 12-bit file in the Adobe native .