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4

Generally, low-pass filters blur, high-pass filters sharpen. Unsharp Mask is BOTH a high- and low-pass filter. So you: Make a low-pass filter (radius parameter) - Gaussian blur - result in a low-frequency image subtract this from original image which results in a high-pass image this is the unsharp mask Make a ramped contrast image of original ...


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As I wrote on the comment, unsharp filter combines a blurry (unsharp) version of the image with the original, creating an apparently sharper version. High Pass filter is an algorithm which passes the high-frequency detail while blocking the low frequency areas. When applied to a copied layer of the image it results in an image of middle gray, lighter and ...


3

Unsharp mask* is a highpass filtering technique. To be more precise Unsharp mask is original image plus a highpass filter. You can use a highpass layer to accomplish the same thing, yes. You can also use highpass filtering for other things, such as frequency separation, masking of noise, fog removal etc... So unsharp mask is just one implementation of ...


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Yes its possible to automate. Open Extend Script toolkit. Write #target Photoshop alert("Hello "+app.activeDocument.name+"!") Save script and run it, it should now see a alert box provided that PS is open and has a document. Its just javascript you can find the reference manual: PS scripting manual online. Here is how you change text in a text layer ...


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Try resizing your image in Photoshop first to the actual dimensions you will be using in your Illustrator files and re-link your image. I suspect the large dimensions are what is causing the wonkiness.


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Make a background: Duplicate twice and rasterize if necessary On top layer, Transform Horizontal Skew 45° (Ctrl+T). Then Filter > Pixelate > Mosaic. Then Transform Horizontal Skew -45° effectively putting it back in original position. On middle layer same thing but do -45° then Mosaic then +45° Lower opacity of both layers to 50% and ...


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No, not possible. History only stores the list of steps, not its actions.


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No, it's not possible to delete a step in your history without deleting all steps after it.


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You can use many shapes one atop another with simple gradient (not Gradient Mesh).


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You could use a Gradient Mesh in Adobe Illustrator.... But it will take some care and patience. For Photoshop.. really it's all just brushes and blending via transparencies. I'm sure there are 3D modeling applications that may be easier to use the Illustrator's meshes and more controllable than painting in Photoshop.


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Select the text layer Look at the top of your Layers-Panel. There are multiple locks displayed. Make sure none of them is activated You cannot deactivatd them? Make sure, that the text layer isn't inside a locked group. Groups can be locked and their effect also appliew on the layers inside of the group. Move the laye out of the group or unlock the group ...


1

Oh my... No, you are getting this wrong. You do not need to convert from CMY to RGB. All the colors share the same space. If you remove lets say the Cyan you will get this: Simply. If you add more Red (R+) you will get a redish image. If you remove red (R-) you get a cyanish image. The Cyan is the complementary color. But I agree that the UX of your ...


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It's quite easy to do that and there are a lot of ways to do it, too. Create a new layer with a white radial gradient from center and set layer opacity to 60% (adjust according to your preferences). Add a HUE adjustment layer and set the saturation to -100. Add a photo filter adjustment layer, pick the color red and uncheck Preserve Luminosity and set the ...


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Like @joojaa said in one of the comments, you could create a channel from the image and then invert it like so: Now you can load this channel as a selection in a new layer and fill with any colour you like and there you go.


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You could do this with Select > Color Range, use that color picker and click on white. On the Select dropdown, pick Highlights and then click Ok and Delete to remove the white. You will end up with something like this: Since @joojaa brought using channels up, yes, you can even Ctrl+Click on the Grey channel, go back to your Layer and hit delete..you would ...


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That's what I thought but wanted to make sure. Write your action so that you end up with 72 layers Either as part of your action or manually afterwards, select the options "File/Scripts/Export Layers to Files In the new window you will have the options to specify the file prefix, destination folder, and file format. Make your choices and click on OK. ...


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Find your original image and add it back to your Photoshop file. I see you have it on your background layer. Then enjoy using LAYER MASKS when you need to cutout something; at least you can modify your selections whenever and however you want. You should really use layer masks. You will probably need to reselect the portion you cut out, add it to ...


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So...I hope I understood you correctly...you need to crop images to 1080x864 but they don't have the same aspect ratio? One way of doing this without having white spaces or distorting the image is to create a new document of 1080x864 and place the images in that document and then transform > scale them to fill the canvas. This would work no matter what ...


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You basically have 2 options if your required dimension is 1080x864. 1) Upscale the image or Downsize the height to 864 (not sure if your image is bigger or smaller than required dimensions). This will result in a wider image that you will either have to crop from the left or right or both sides. 2) Keep width at 1080 and have blank space at the top and ...



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