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Photoshop Frenzy - Made for faster learning! » Blog Archive » Dramatic Gritty Effect

Photoshop Frenzy - Made for faster learning! » Blog Archive » Dramatic Gritty Effect
Posted in Photo Effects on December 6th, 2007 with 77 responses . In this tutorial we’re going to show you how to add a dramatic, gritty, bronzed effect to your images. We’ll convert our subject image as follows: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Our effect looks like this now: 6. And voila…our dramatic gritty effect is complete!

Selective Sepia | Photo Effects Selective SepiaReviewed by Denny Tang on Sep 9Rating: Preview of Final Results Selective Sepia Photoshop Tutorial Step 1: Open an image into Photoshop Open the File menu and select Open. Step 2: Create a Hue/Saturation adjustment layer In the Layers pallet, click on the New Adjustment Layer icon and select Hue/Saturation. A Hue/Saturation window should appear. A) Select by color Selecting the sepia areas based on color will give the most natural effect. B) Select manually Manually selecting the sepia toned areas will let you specify precisely the area that you would like toned. Activate the layer mask by clicking on the layer mask thumbnail in the Layers pallet. Step 3: Add a Black & White adjustment layer In the Layers pallet, click on the New Adjustment Layer icon and select Black & White. A Black & White (or Hue/Saturation if you’re using Photoshop CS2 or older) adjustment layer should appear. Photoshop CS2 or older: You will be using the Hue/Saturation tool to add a sepia tone. Red

High-Key B&W Portrait Effect Our tutorial this time will show you how you can achieve high-key effect in a Black and White portrait with only 4 easy steps in photoshop. Here are our before and after portraits.. Step 1.) Step 2.) Step 3.) Step 4.) Originally posted: 02/10/06 See also: Photoshop Tutorials Share your photos with our readers, make your own profile page, create blog, get unlimited storage for your photos, discuss photography equipment & techniques by joining our photo community

Creating That Dave Hill Look Nick Wheeler, one of my all times Flickr favorites, just uploaded a new picture to DIYP pool. (And yes, it is the same Nick who brought you The DIY Strip Light and the Floor Lit Table Top Studio). The posing on this picture is great, but the first eye catcher of this image is the Dave Hill post processing look it has. If you don’t know Dave Hill, please, sit back and treat yourself to an hour of fine photography. It looks like the web is all over Dave this month, as both the Stobist mail-tiviewed him and Scott Kelby gave a great tip on how to create a Dave Hill look in Lightroom. I wanted to play a little and gave the Dave Hill look a try with a technique found in the Strobist threads. This is what I started with – an image of my love one and her double-second-cousin. The first thing is to duplicate the image layer (CTRL + J) and run a High Pass filter on the duplicated layer. The next step is to select “vivid light” as the layer blending mode. Now again – duplicate the layer.

How To Make Digital Photos Look Like Lomo Photography A Post By: Darren Rowse The following tip on getting digital images to look like Lomo Images was submitted by DPS reader – Frank Lazaro. You can see his photography at his Flickr page and see some of his Lomo shots here NB: most of the shots in this post can be enlarged by clicking them. update: once you’ve read this tutorial and had an experiment with the technique head to our Forum to share some of your results. From the first time I saw a photo that looked like this, I wanted to shoot one of my own. But, for the longest time I couldn’t figure it out how people took photos look like this. Low and behold I went out and bought 2 of these babies. I searched and searched and after trying several different Photoshop methods, I finally came up with my own using a mix of different techniques. Get Free Weekly Digital Camera Tips via Email Here is my step by step on how I take a digital photo and make it Lomoified. Getting Started – Creating a Vignette Now you have a vignette.

Photoshop HDR tutorial. hdri, High Dynamic Range Photography. | Merging HDR in Photoshop CS3, CS4 Tutorial 0 (Intro) I originally wrote this tutorial for Photoshop CS3, in the years since then, Photoshop has gotten a couple of big upgrades in the HDR area, and we are now at Photoshop CS6. I have also learned a great deal more about the subject, so I decided it was time for an update. What is HDR and why do we need it? I n this tutorial we will take a look at HDR photography. A camera is capable of capturing a limited amount of tones in a single photo (we call this dynamic Range, the range of tones that can hold detail between pure black and pure white). The solution is to take more than one photograph and bracket the photos. This tutorial will show you how to complete this process with the minimum fuss. Tips for photographing HDR First we need to capture our source images with our camera. Sometimes you need to capture more than 3 exposures. Note: For real HDR, you shouldn't use a single raw image and exposure it several times as some people suggest. HDR in Photoshop tutorial Start with 3 images.

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