Posts tagged video
Adjustment Layers are wondrous things in Photoshop. They combine the editing power of the Image > Adjustments menu features with all the flexibility of Layers. Once you master using Adjustment Layers, your workflow will never be the same again. In this short video tutorial, I’ll show you how to use Adjustment Layers effectively. Here’s the image I’m working with in the video, in case you’d like to follow along: Image of a Colorful Sunset at a Beach Watch the Tutorial Watch the Full Course This was just one lesson from my
What You’ll Be Creating Welcome to our new series, Photoshop in 60 Seconds, in which you can learn a Photoshop skill, feature, or technique in just a minute! Save for Web Saving images for online use is an essential skill for any Photoshop user. Got a minute? Learn how to use the Save for Web feature here. Export As… Photoshop CC 2015 added some helpful new features for saving images for online use. Check those out here! A Bit More Detail Learn more about Adobe Photoshop on
What You’ll Be Creating One of the great advantages of a vector graphic is that it is not only easy to edit and scale to any size, but you can also make it move! Sound like magic? Follow this tutorial and learn how to make your cute vector bicycle ride on an infinite loop in Adobe After Effects! 1. Prepare Your Image in Adobe Illustrator & Import It Into Adobe After Effects Step 1 We’ll be using the image from our Cute Flat Bicycle Adobe Illustrator tutorial . First of all, we need to prepare our image in Adobe Illustrator. You can add more details to the bicycle, such as shadows or highlights or some accessories—anything that makes your bicycle more intricate. And make sure that you add the second pedal to the bicycle (the one in the back), as we’ll make the pedals spin. I’ve changed the size of the background to 800 x 600 px …
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Animate a Cute Vector Bicycle in Adobe After Effects
Have you ever seen an amazing effect in a piece of digital art and wondered how they did it? Maybe it was a figure in a column of smoke or a flaming ball of energy around a fighter’s fist. Digital artists usually have to resort to purchasing stock images to accomplish these effects, unless they want to try to draw the effect by
What You’ll Be Creating This tutorial was originally published in October 2013 as a Tuts+ Premium tutorial. It is now available free to view. Although this tutorial does not use the latest version of Adobe Photoshop, its techniques and process are still relevant.
Clipping a subject from its background in Photoshop has to be the most common task a designer will encounter in their every day working life. The pen tool is the go-to tool for cutting most things out, but there’s some cool techniques you can use for hair, fur and other specialty subjects. So let’s crack on and look at the tools we have available to us in Photoshop. Subscribe to the Spoon Graphics YouTube Channel The post Video Tutorial: How To Cut Anything Out in Photoshop appeared first on Blog.SpoonGraphics .
Video Tutorial: How To Cut Anything Out in Photoshop
Looking through some of my past work, I noticed I used the font Myriad a lot. At first I wondered why, then I came to the realization, it might be because Myriad is the default font in Illustrator. After that, I changed my default font for new documents. It is really easy to do, so read on to find out how. Step 1 Chose File > Open and navigate to the folder Username/Library/Application Support/Adobe/Adobe Illustrator CS4/New Document Profiles (Mac) or Documents and Settings/User/Application Data/Adobe/Adobe Illustrator CS4 Settings/New Document Profiles (Windows). Here, you can open one of the default document profiles you want to change the default font of (Basic CMYK, Basic RGB, Mobile and Devices, Print, Video and Film, or Web). Step 2 For this step you will have to open the Character Styles panel by choosing Window > Type > Character Styles. Select the Normal Character Style in the Character Styles panel, choose Basic Character Formats from the panel menu, choose the desired font from the Font Family menu, and press
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Change Default Fonts for New Documents
What You’ll Be Creating This tutorial was originally published in February 2013 as a Tuts+ Premium tutorial. It is now available free to view. Although this tutorial does not use the latest version of Adobe Photoshop, its techniques and process are still relevant.
We recently launched Tuts+ Experts ,
In today’s video tutorial we’re going to play around in Photoshop to create a cool Double Exposure effect, which is originally a Photography technique using nothing but cameras to blend two separate images together by exposing the film twice in two completely different photos. The style of this effect has also become popular with digital artists, who can use Photoshop to mimic the double exposure effect to create a surreal image. Popular examples are the True Detectives TV show intro, or if you’re a Taylor Swift fan, you might recognise this effect from her latest music video. Portrait image used: http://spoon.graphics/1bKudg0 Landscape image used: http://spoon.graphics/1bKugIT Subscribe to the Spoon Graphics YouTube Channel The post Video Tutorial: Double Exposure Effect in Photoshop appeared first on Blog.SpoonGraphics .
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Video Tutorial: Double Exposure Effect in Photoshop