PicArtia | Create Photo Collage Online A Creative Dream: Do you remember... Hello again Everyone! This post has just taken on such a life of its own thanks to Pinterest! This morning (8/9/13) a reader left a question about what pencils I had used in the comment section below. After I went and answered her I realized that there might be a few more questions... so I did another post about what I've learned working with this plastic. You can find those hints and tips here. Blogger's note (January 2013): Goodness y'all, had I realized this post was going to get "pinned" and become so darned popular I'd have made sure to take better pics! Another note (April 2013)... A few years ago I found plain sheets of Shrinky Dinks...and, of course, had to buy them. So...the other day while rummaging on the crafty shelf, I ran across the package of them and thought...." This time, I decided to add a bit of color (with colored pencils)...because in the back of my mind I see this finished piece, and it just would not be as spectacular in black and white.
Create your tilt-shift picture Move the vertical slider on the right of the original photo to select the area in focus. Use the "Preview" button to see the results, then click on the required image size and press "Download" when done to process the image and get a download link. Site members get unlimited downloads up to 21MP (5700 pixel length/width) and can access over 50 bokeh styles, click here for details. Processing and downloading hi-res images may take a few minutes, depending on original photo size and other factors. A download link to the most recent hi-res file processed this session will appear in the "Recent hi-res:" area. The size of the main selected area can be adjusted using the horizontal slider, from "narrow" (focusing on a small area) to "wide" (focusing on a larger area). If you're using a display resolution of 1280x1024 or higher, try clicking on the "Large" button on the left to switch to large preview mode. Tilt-shift miniatures often look better with vivid colors. Strength 0-5: Strength 5-8:
Phixr - Online Photo Editor Create paintings from photos Did you ever wanted to be a great artist? But unfortunately you are really bad at it? Well that's ok because now with Psykopaint you can be a great artist with no skills. But how does it work? Shading tangle Crescent Moon If you just started to learn how to shade doodles and Zentangle® and need some guidance, this tutorial is for you: learn how to make Crescent Moon tangle look incredibly three-dimensional. Shading Guide By Eni Oken: When you’re done watching the video and wondering how to REALLY do this, get the ebook and learn the EXACT LOCATION of each shading component, for perfect results Get the PDF now – $12.00 EU customers, please visit my Etsy Shop The instruction ebook has 41 pages showing THE EXACT LOCATION of each shading step needed to make Crescent Moon look incredibly three-dimensional. Intermediate Level: 75 illustrations Pre-Requisites: This ebook is not a video. According to TanglePatterns.com (a wonderful library!!!) This ebook contains instructions to three designs: Zentangle® is a teaching method developed by Maria Thomas and Rick Roberts on how to draw structured patterns. Want to learn more about shading 3D Tangles? Visited 1,399 times Categories: 2015, Art & Zentangle® Tutorials
Photo Tips and Techniques for Beginners I remember the day I got my DSLR camera in the mail-- I had saved up for months to buy my little Nikon D40 and I watched the postal tracking code like my dog waits for her food in the mornings. (So. Excited.) :) When my brown Amazon box finally came, my heart was beating so fast that I could barely cut open the tape. I took out the Nikon and held it in my hands-- that weight and feel is so familiar to me today. I started taking pictures right away, the same photos that everyone takes with a new camera: everything that is in direct sight. My hands, the countertop, the microwave, my feet, the cat, a pile of newspapers. Back then, I didn't have a clue as to what in the heck I was doing. This photo: ISO: 400, f/2.8, Shutter: 1/30, taken in Wyoming at the Grand Tetons National Park, summer 2011. I think that composition is the first, easiest, most fun, and most important lesson to learn in photography. Square Composition: I am also a huge fan of the square photograph. More square love: For fun:
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