Adobe will cease selling boxed versions of Photoshop CS and the other programs in its Creative Suite software, according to reports.
Find out how to rescue bad exposures with subtle Photoshop effects by using Layers to process colours and tones in your photos.
The Photoshop Ruler tool enables you to measure the distance between two points, and even the angle of lines in an image. In this tutorial we show you how to use it to straighten a wonky horizon.
With so many Photoshop effects and filter options, it can be hard to find the right one. To help, we created five Photoshop effects filter tables for you to download for free.
In our latest photo editing tutorial we show you a simple method to restore old photos using Photoshop’s many tools and filters. Master this simple technique and soon you will be able to rescue all of your old family pictures and vintage prints.
The new Photoshop Blur Gallery introduced in CS6 is perfect for replicating in-camera restricted depth-of-field effects that make cityscapes look like tiny architectural models. In this post we explain what each of the filters in the Photoshop Blur Gallery can do – and how to use them.
Yes, we know… you only just coughed up for Photoshop CS6, but now that it’s here and we’re using it, there’s no reason we should start writing down what features we’d like to see in Adobe Photoshop CS7, is there? It is, after all, the time of year for making wishlists!
Travel photography is one of the most enjoyable pastimes for most photographers. What better way to spend some quality time with your camera? There are so many interesting new sights to capture, you’ll probably come home with a bag full of maxed-out memory cards.
Inevitably, once you’ve printed your favourites and shared them with others, you’ll be left with lots of other good shots. But what to do with them?
Well, why not make a postcard-style Photoshop montage? This technique works best on simple shots of recognisable landmarks and objects, so it’s perfect for those holiday photos we’ve all taken that, while pretty, won’t win any prizes for originality.
The recent launch of Photoshop CS6 introduced a wealth of exciting and genuinely useful and creative tools. However, one of the most impressive for photographers is the introduction of Photoshop CS6’s Adaptive Wide Angle filter.
Falling objects captured by stop-motion photography are impressive, but the techniques can be a bit hit and miss. For a simple Photoshop solution, first shoot a background, in this case a cake and tablecloth, and then the object you want to show falling through the air. Using Photoshop’s layers and masks, we can overlay the two and give the impression of a high-speed shot. Here’s how it’s done…