Create a simple video animation file and then learn how Photoshop can place that animated texture onto a 3D object.
In today’s tutorial, we’re going to bring together two of my favorite techniques––Soft-Glow Montage and Oil Paint Filter––to produce a breathtaking painterly effect with softer, more luminous details than would be possible using only the Oil Paint filter.
Find out how to create a title graphic with 3D depth by using layer styles, masks, gradients, and smart objects. Follow along and learn how.
This tutorial will show you how to use multiple layer styles to create a web button inspired text effect. Then, it will show you how to add some more small details using brushes and filters, to get a more polished final outcome.
For as long as I can remember, I’ve had a passion for compositing. More than anything, I’ve enjoyed crafting composites that look like they belong on movie posters or book covers. Here are a few recent examples.
This tutorial will explain how to create a colorful dot-cutout paper text effect, by rasterizing the type layers, then creating and stroking work paths with a modified round brush. It will also explain the process of adding a couple of adjustment layers to modify the coloring of the final result.
Since Photoshop is capable of producing so many spectacular effects, it’s not often that I turn to third-party software to get the job done. I make exceptions, however, when I stumble across software as remarkable as Filter Forge. Filter Forge features over 4000 creative photo effects and almost 4500 realistic textures. The number of effects and textures is growing by the day because Filter Forge filters are created not by 10 engineers in a lab, but by thousands of users from around the globe.
In today’s lesson, we’ll examine one of the techniques that is most essential to making a composite believable – wrapping light around the subject. I’ll show you the original way of doing this as well as a new way that I stumbled upon quite by accident.