Category Archives: Photoshop

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Photoshop CC (2017)

Category : Photoshop

In-app search

Quickly search Photoshop tools, panels, menus, Adobe Stock assets, Help content, and tutorials from within the app using a new search panel that’s right at your fingertips.

Tighter integration with Adobe XD

Now you can copy SVG elements to your clipboard to easily paste Photoshop design assets into Adobe Experience Design CC (Beta).

Ways to get started faster

Jump-start design projects with easy access to presets as well as free Adobe Stock templates that you can access right from the File > New menu.

Adobe Stock templates and search

Adobe Stock now includes built-in templates to help you dive right in to your designs. Plus, you can drag and drop Adobe Stock search results from the Libraries panel right into your canvas to start using right away. Right-click on a stock image to do a visual search for similar images.
See how it works ›

Enhanced Properties panel

The Properties panel now displays information about common layer types as well as the document, so it’s easier to make precise adjustments.

Support for SVG OpenType fonts

Access any SVG font installed on your system from the Photoshop Font menu. Great for responsive design, SVG fonts support multiple colors and gradients, and they can be raster or vector.

New Creative Cloud Libraries capabilities

Libraries in Photoshop now support Adobe Stock templates. Plus, Send Link has been updated so you can share read-only access to a public library. When you follow a library, it appears in your Libraries panel and updates automatically.

Creative Cloud Assets improvements

Archive and restore all your assets stored in Creative Cloud, including the ones in your Creative Cloud Libraries, assets created with your desktop products, and mobile projects.

Introducing Typekit Marketplace

Now you can buy fonts from some of the industry’s biggest names and use them in your Photoshop projects. Adobe Typekit uses its font sync and web technologies to deliver your Marketplace fonts anywhere you need them.

Better overall performance

Photoshop now works more efficiently thanks to performance improvements, including a faster Liquify tool.

And so much more

Also includes: The ability to adjust the eyes independently in Face-Aware Liquify, an improved user experience for Match Font, and more.
See full release notes ›

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How to cut messy background quickly ?

Category : Photoshop

1. Quick select tool : You need to select on Object that you want to out of background.

2. Right click on image then select => Layer vai copy=> You will get new layer with object that you have been select


3. Right click on image then select =>Fill=> Ok=> so you get only background at this step


4. Success



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How to install Brush in Photoshop to improve Effective ?

Category : Photoshop

1. Go to download the brush tool that you want to add on
2.Open Photoshop. You don’t even need to open up an image. Simply open up the program in order to install your brushes.
3. Press B, or click on the Brush tool, to bring up the brush bar on the top of the screen. There is a bar on the top of the screen that changes depending on what tool you have open. Simply press the B key to switch to the brush tool.


4. Click to open the Brush preset picker => Load Brush then It can help to have a Finder or Windows Explorer window open showing the brushes file that have extension .ABR=>click to open it

5. Success

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Blur Gallery New Feature in Photoshop CS6 

Category : Photoshop

Blur Gallery (Tilt-Shift, Iris and Field) Redesigned tools

A new set of Blur filters, called the Blur Gallery hold a little more than meets the eye. They are all special effects… blurs that simulate different kinds of lens effects. We may as well start-off with what I predict will be the big one: Tilt-shift. The tilt-shift blur, adds a blur to the entire image, but retains a narrow strip of focus. This is similar to what you would get using a tilt shift lens at an angle, the result is that it makes things look like miniatures. Its best to use a bird’s eye view, looking down at an angle without any horizon. Add this filter; adjust the blur and the drag to set the angle and area to be in focus. This is a lot of fun and the fun intensifies when you make changes to the light Bokeh. You can have bright areas blown out with splashes of color, or just a tinge of white to simulate out-of-focus specular highlights.

The Iris Blur allows you to position a circle on your image, the center of the circle is in focus and the pointers around it can be moved to define an in-focus region, which can be round or square, or a variation. The focus quickly falls off to a blur. This effect somewhat simulated what you would get with a Lensbaby type bellows lens.
The third in the gallery is the field blur. This is a quick way to simulate depth of field. You can set two points at different amounts of blur. A smooth blend of blur will be created between the two points, You are supposed to set one point blurry and the other one sharp and move them around to create a smooth blend. Of course there is nothing stopping you from adding blurs to both and going for a creative style effect.

+ Insert photo into Photoshop
=> Select on filter
=>Blur => select on Iris Blur to make blur circle on your image
=>Blur => select on Tilt-Shift Blur to make blur corner on your image blur1blur2blur3

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Photoshop’s Toolbox

Category : Photoshop

In this lesson, you’ll be introduced to Adobe Photoshop’s Toolbox, and a lot of the tools it has to offer. A solid understanding of the tools showcased in this tutorial will lead to better comprehension of Photoshop in general.

Anatomy of the Toolbox


The toolbox in Photoshop is split up into 4 unique categories so that finding the right tool is never a hassle. Those categories are:

  1. Selection, Crop & Slice Tools
  2. Retouch & Paint Tools
  3. Drawing & Type Tools (Vector Tools)
  4. Annotations & Measurement Tools

In addition to these 4 sections a few other components make up the toolbox, most notably, the Foreground and Background colors.

Now that you see how the tools are all organized, let’s take a look at some of the most vital tools Photoshop has to offer. This is really just a cursory glance of the toolbox, as we’d be crazy to go into detail for EVERY SINGLE tool Photoshop has to offer in a single lesson, but you ought to now have an understanding what some of the tools are capable of. We’ll go over how to use many of these tools in later lessons.

Selection Tools
Selection Tools

The Marquee Tools are used for selecting objects such as rectangles, squares, and ellipses.

The Move Tool is used to move selections, objects, and layers.

There are several Lasso Tools which are used to make irregular selections. There is a polygonal lasso tool for polygon selections, and a magnetic lasso tool which automatically follows edges of objects.

The Magic Wand Tool selects an area of similar colors in a single click (such as the white in the cloud logo).

Crop Tool

The Crop Tool allows users to redefine their active image area but not resize the ENTIRE image. It’s sort of like cutting out a smaller picture from a larger photo with a pair of scissors.

Retouch Tools

Healing Tools

There are several healing tools in Photoshop which are used to repair imperfections in images, or handle blemishes and red-eye.

Clone Tool

With the Clone Stamp Tool, a user may select a source starting point somewhere on an image, and then paint elsewhere using that starting point as a reference, effectively cloning the source.

Eraser Tool

The Eraser Tool can be used to erase parts of an image, selection, or layer.

Sharpen Blur and Smudge Tools

The Sharpen Tool is used to sharpen edges in an image, while the Blur Tool burs edges. The Smudge Tool smudges an image, similar to using fingerpaint.

Dodge Burn and Sponge Tools

The Dodge Tool lightens parts of an image while the Burn Tool darkens. The Sponge Tool is used to saturate, or desaturate parts of an image.

Painting Tools

Brush and Pencil Tools

The Brush and Pencil tools are used to paint strokes in graphics. These tools can be highly customized for very effective painting.

Fill Tools

The Fill Tools are used to fill entire layers, selections and areas with a solid color, or gradient.

Vector Drawing & Type Tools

Type Tools

The Type Tools are used for creating and setting type in an image. Both vertical and horizontal type can be created.

Pen Tools

The Pen Tools are used to create clear shapes and paths which can be used as vector objects that can be scaled to any size.

Custom Shapes Tools

Cutom Shapes are vector objects that can be created on the fly from a list of presets (including user created shapes).

Foreground / Background Color

Foreground and Background Colors

A foreground color and background color can be set to be used to paint with, color text, and fill objects among other things. This view provides an easy way to see what colors are currently selected, and allows for easy switching between two different colors.

Using Tools

To actually use a tool varies from case to case (again, we’ll be covering nearly everything you’d want to know in the future lessons). To Select a Tool from the toolbox, simply click it once. If the tool displayed has a black arrow in the bottom right corner, that means that there are more tools of that type hidden underneath it. To select one of these hidden tools, hold down the mouse button while over it, and then release once you’re over the tool you’d like to select.

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Getting Started with Photoshop

Category : Photoshop

Adobe Photoshop, the ubiquitous and industry standard graphics software for photographers, designers, digital artists, as well as casual enthusiasts, can be a baffling application to understand the first time you fire it up. Luckily, littered across the vast space of the web are tutorials in all shapes and sizes that will help you get up and running in no time.

  • menu bar – You will probably already be familiar with the menu bar from other programs. This runs across the top of your Photoshop window, and contains various menu options for Photoshop’s tools.
  • options bar – The options bar sits beneath the menu bar and holds contextualized options for different tools. It also contains the workspace menu, where you can save and load arrangements of palettes.
  • toolbox – By default, the toolbox sits to the left of your Photoshop window, and contains shortcuts to Photoshop tools.
  • document windows – Each open document has its own document window with a status bar along the bottom. The status bar sits to the right of the zoom percentage displayed in the bottom left-hand corner, and displays information that’s specific to the document.