Each of the red circles shows a place where the Radial Filter was used. Primarily it was Exposure adjustments. A couple had the Clarity brought up a bit. One had the Highlights turned down. Some had the Contrast goosed up a little. The stack of wood was hit with a slight Color change. Yet, through it all, the overall “tone” of the master image was maintained.
Nothing is glaring or looks out of place. Having so many sliders every time you place a new pin gives amazing control. Just as a comparison, I’ve included the original image. Shot in RAW, it looks pretty dull and lifeless compared to the “developed” image.
Lightroom 5 Beta is setting the new benchmark for a photographer’s workflow. Anyone strictly “developing” images, either a seasoned professional or a rank amateur should look at Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 5 Beta (and “5” when it’s released). Skip right over either Adobe Photoshop CS6 (for professionals) or Adobe Photoshop Elements 11 (for those new to photo editing). Until you want to manipulate images (use multiple images to create a composite) you should stay right on Lightroom.