Master These Five Lightroom Sliders and Your Photos Will Pop. Have you ever opened up Lightroom (or any other professional level editing program) and said, “Oh my – where do I start?”
If so then this post is probably right up your alley. Today I’m going to show you how to take the process out of processing photos and how you can get some great results simply by learning how a handful of sliders work. After you learn these basics you can start to dig deeper into the program and learn how to bring out even more of the hidden details in your photographs. The Art of Rendering: How to Add Realistic Textures to Your Architectural Visualizations in Photoshop. Alex Hogrefe is the creator of Visualizing Architecture, a blog dedicated to educating people in the art of architectural visualization.
He is also part of rendering studio Design Distill, generating unique and compelling illustrations for architects around the world. A thought that often runs through my head when working on architectural illustrations is: How can I bring more of a human touch to the image? The answer is almost always through texturing in Photoshop. I have spent the last week illustrating an aerial perspective for my latest personal project. For this particular work, I wanted to hit almost every surface of the image with a strong texture to see what would happen. Matte Painting Tutorial for Architectural Visualisation - Narrated/Explained. Architectural Visualization Tutorial - Changing Lighting and Skies - Post Production. Photoshop Post Production.
TUTORIAL Exportación Sketchup to lumion + Photoshop 2/2 [ HD ] Postproduction of 3d scene in Adobe Photoshop - Tip of the Week. How To Use Blend Modes With Color Channels In Photoshop. Written by Steve Patterson.
In this tutorial, we'll look at how to enhance the contrast and color of an image in unique and creative ways by learning how to apply blend modes to a photo's individual color channels. If you've been using Photoshop for a while, you know that we usually select blend modes from the Layers panel because they're most often used to change how a layer interacts, or blends, with the layer(s) below it. Here, we'll learn how we can take things even further by applying those same blend modes not to an entire layer but to the individual RGB (Red, Green and Blue) color channels that Photoshop uses to create our full color image. How do we apply blend modes to color channels? Using Lightroom For 3D Renders.