Let’s have a little fun with 3D. C’mon, just try it! In this exercise, we’ll create some inflated text using the 3D features in Photoshop. With the enhanced surface properties, you can create a reflective metallic look in a matter of minutes.
While it doesn’t use super-complicated Photoshop effects, the logo itself is extremely clever. Kudos to the designer that created a great logo without using a ton of over-the-top effects. Here’s our version using several different layer styles.
The blur filters in Photoshop are just the ticket for simulating movement in a photo. Not only does this increase visual interest, but it’s also a useful effect for stock photographers. By using smart filters, your original remains unharmed and you get an automatic mask that you can use to hide the motion from parts of your photo.
This tutorial will show you how to use Photoshop’s Layer Styles and a simple Brush to create a metallic rivets – inspired text on a denim background.
In today’s tutorial, we’ll take a look at a quick-and-easy way to create rain using a little-known layer style by the name of (you guessed it) Rain.
In today’s tutorial, we’ll explore the techniques necessary to create a striking crack-n-peel face effect.
Using a texture layer created in After Effects, Stephen Burns uses the texture as both background and luminance map to create a movement simulation on a 3D object.
In today’s tutorial, we’ll create a dramatic light beam from scratch using a series of Curves adjustment layers.