Part VII, "Postprocessing," begins by looking at the file types that can be used for HDR photography which include RAW, TIFF, and JPEG. Here you see what each one's benefits and limitations are when shooting HDR.
The remainder of this part shows you how to work with preparing your photos and working in both Photoshop CS5 and CS6 as well as using a third party product call Photomatix to process your image. Here you see how to process the several images that make up an HDR image as well as how to simulate an HDR image using a single photo.
Part VIII, "Printing HDR Photographs," completes your instruction by examining how to print your HDR image. Here you start off with looking at the relationship of your printer to your computer. Next you look at the printing workflow and finish up with taking a look at types of paper and the types of ink that make for good HDR images.
Beginning HDR Photography is very easy to read and understand. The author takes you from the concepts of HDR all the way through the practical matters of creating great shots through processing and finally to the printed output.
If you are new to HDR or feel that you need a better foundation, Beginning HDR Photography will provide the comfort level to go out and begin to take better images. If you want to learn to produce sharp and well detailed High Dynamic Range photographs over a wide variety of styles then I can easily recommend Beginning HDR Photography.