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Enjoy all of the benefits and creative power of a layered workflow, allowing you to combine, composite, and blend images—all without Photoshop. Available in Perfect Photo Suite 7, the Layers home module includes easy–to-use tools designed specifically for photographers that allow you to combine the best parts of multiple photos, Use them to swap faces, replace skies, and create balanced exposures. You can also retouch portraits and landscapes, create layouts, and more. Your creative options are endless.
I'm a professional landscape photographer living on the coast of Maine. Through my work, I like to show a vantage point that is rarely seen in reality; a show of beauty, emotion, and serenity. Feel free to visit my website . By Christopher O'Donnell on in Post Production , Tools If you’re looking for new and creative ways to edit or enhance your images, plugins can make your Photoshop workflow go so much smoother.
Edit Edited by Lewis Collard, Eric, Hockeyhamster, Sarah Eliza and 2 others Vignettes, when done subtly, draw attention to your subject. While technically a lens defect, darkening towards the corners in a photograph is an effect that many people find desirable; possibly due to the fact that nearly all cameras of a certain vintage did this in a very pronounced way.
Bokeh is an adaptation from a a Japanese word meaning blur.
It seems that many Flickrites out there are struggling to get good bokeh shots. The good news is that shooting bokeh is one of the easiest photographic techniques to learn. Unfortunately, it is also one of the hardest to master.
Yesterday I posted a tutorial on photographing bokeh with a DSLR . Today I am going to attempt to do the same about pocket cameras. Please take a minute to read over the first part of my DSLR Bokeh Tutorial to familiarize yourself with the basic concepts of what bokeh is and how it is typically created. The photo above (taken with my Pentax K10D & 50mm f/1.7 SMC-A lens) is the closest most people think you can get to photographing bokeh with a compact pocket camera ;-)
Our last Wallpaper of the Week was an image I had created using Pixelmator, and I really liked the outcome. The best part about it was that it was pretty easy to accomplish in Pixelmator, but I decided for perspective's sake to create the same effect in Photoshop. The process is easy as well, but with a few extra steps. As in the previous tutorial, I will show you how to create a digital bokeh effect, but this time in Photoshop.
A few days ago the guys behind Pixelmator released the new version of their really cool app, and if you check out the Pixelmator site you will notice that they are using my Bokeh image. I'm very happy :) not just because of that but, also because I had the chance to test Tempo very early and it's good to be part of the testing team. Anyway, this tutorial is the original Bokeh effect I created, the one I use for my twitter background and the inspiration to the Photoshop version. You will see that this effect can easily be done in Pixelmator, actually much easier than in any other tool. Step 1 Open Pixelmator and create a new document, I used 1920x1200 pixels.