One of the biggest “tells” that an image has been composited onto a new background in Photoshop is when the hue/color of the subject does not match the new environment they were supposedly shot in. Here’s an easy way to help them blend better!Read More
Did you ever compose an image and ask yourself why the composed objects look sort of fake? Well, maybe it was because they don’t have the right shadows. It’s not complicated to create a physically correct shadow, but there are a few things that you should consider. There are three types of shadows, and the good news is all three of them can be created in Photoshop.Read More
A great way to add the illusion of motion to skies is to photograph them using a slow shutter speed. If the clouds are moving, they appear beautifully blurred. That can be a time-consuming and challenging project, however. Happily, you can easily simulate the effect using the Radial Blur filter in Photoshop, which is available in any version.Read More
In this “Down & Dirty” tutorial by Corey Barker, we’re going to revisit a couple of different techniques I’ve done in the past and combine them to create an interesting illustrated look. The final result will appear to be aged with various spatter effects to give it a really vintage look.Read More
Creating stunning nightscapes with the goal of realism for the final image file not only comes from your experience of how these scenes appear through a pair of human eyes, but also how contrast, exposure, light, and detail manifest during these hours of darkness. Learn some of the challenges you may face documenting a extremely low-lit scene, and how to process your image file to maximize the detail and tones captured.Read More
- New Class! Landscape Photography: Preplanning & Post-Processing with Richard Bernabe
- Watch the Photoshop World 2017 Keynote!
- Last Week on The Grid: Are Robots Going to Steal Your Job?
- Just Released! A New Lightroom Class from Scott Kelby
- Scott’s New Photoshop CC is Now In Stock (also available in ebook format)