How to Photoshop Manipulation Tutorial | Underwater Shark Part 4
A Photoshop Manipulation Tutorial to make underwater shark photo manipulate. Software used Adobe PHotoshop CC Version
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Part 1 http://youtu.be/EQlwEeI_fo8
Part 2 http://youtu.be/joxLtea51q8
Part 3 http://youtu.be/C49WofMwZKw
Part 4 http://youtu.be/cj3CTyeFNnE
Part 5 http://youtu.be/CfX8D29V0DM
Part 6 http://youtu.be/_sKnTOkhGfM
What is Photo Manipulation ?
Photo manipulation is the application of image editing techniques to photographs in order to create an illusion or deception after the original photographing took place. A mere enhancement or correction is known as retouching.
Many graphics applications are capable of merging one or more individual images into a single file. The orientation and placement of each image can be controlled.
When selecting a raster image that is not rectangular, it requires separating the edges from the background, also known as silhouetting. This is the digital analog of cutting out the image from a physical picture. Clipping paths may be used to add silhouetted images to vector graphics or page layout files that retain vector data. Alpha compositing, allows for soft translucent edges when selecting images. There are a number of ways to silhouette an image with soft edges, including selecting the image or its background by sampling similar colors, selecting the edges by raster tracing, or converting a clipping path to a raster selection. Once the image is selected, it may be copied and pasted into another section of the same file, or into a separate file. The selection may also be saved in what is known as an alpha channel.
A popular way to create a composite image is to use transparent layers. The background image is used as the bottom layer, and the image with parts to be added are placed in a layer above that. Using an image layer mask, all but the parts to be merged are hidden from the layer, giving the impression that these parts have been added to the background layer. Performing a merge in this manner preserves all of the pixel data on both layers to more easily enable future changes in the new merged image.