When you’re faced with a subject that has a high dynamic range – that is, one that has high contrast, with both very bright highlights and very dark shadows – one technique you can use to capture the full tonal range is high dynamic range imaging. But as you will see in our Photoshop tutorial below, there is a simple way to get an HDR effect from just one picture.
Fotolia has introduced the 7th digital artist to its ongoing TEN collection.
Digital artist Takeshi joins the series, dubbed ’10 Artists – 10 Themes – 10 Months’, which aims to bring together the best of digital art, graphic resources and education.
Learn how to transform your forest photography into a magical Tolkien world using creative symmetry and a split-tone Photoshop effect.
Cross-processing (or ‘Xpro’) is an effect often used in fashion photography to give the kind of stylised look you can see here. Our simple, but effective, Photoshop tutorial shows you how to achieve the classic cross-processed effect in no time at all.
Congratulations to our cover photographer Sylwester Zacheja’s. His beautiful photograph is used on this months Practical Photoshop. Amazing work!
Constantly seeking new inspiration, Nathan’s images reflect his desire to travel, learn and push the creative envelope.
Do you miss the days of the wet darkroom? Or rather, do you not miss that awful smell of chemicals but you long for some of effects you could create using your old traditional darkroom techniques? Here are six Photoshop effects based on traditional darkroom processes you can use to make retro-styled images
It’s one area of your life that until now probably hasn’t really been regarded as competitive, but your Photoshop knowledge is now something you can be tested on and, if you’ve really been swotting up you may find yourself top of the leaderboard.
Do you know your Blend mode from your Opacity control? While the seasoned hands will be quite familiar with the Photoshop Layers panel, many who are new to the software, or photographers who use Photoshop sparingly, might not. To help you along, we’ve made this handy cheat sheet to finding your way around the Photoshop Layers panel.
Almost any image can be converted to a wonderful kaleidoscope using this Photoshop technique. To begin, you will cut out a triangle from an image and then rotate and copy it a number of times until you create a repeating pattern. You’ll then flatten the image and duplicate and resize that shot to create a finished kaleidoscope effect.