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2

There is a filter in Photoshop that has not currently in fashion, hence not often seen used, that does these kinds of things. This is a bit similar answer to @K3N has to offer. This filer is found is Filter → Render → Lightning Effects.... It achieves the same thing as rendering in a 3d application. Then just put tt on top with a slightly offset ...


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I would look at this as either A spotlight with a hot center, and with a falloff at the edge of the spot light Partly lens vignetting A combination The latter often give a more realistic and natural look than just one of the top options. It's easy to do this with 3D software for the light and then add vignetting in Photoshop or After Effects. But you ...


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The easiest way to do this may be to apply multiple Gradient Overlay layer styles to your polygon, each set to Multiply with a different angle. It'll just be a matter of calculating the angles required. Here's a triangle with this three-gradient thing applied (very loosely, the angles are very rough). It's by no means perfect, but it might be as close as ...


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Learn to dodge and burn. There are many ways to do this, the 3 most common are: Dodge and Burn Tool Brush set to Lighten or Darken Curves Adjustment Masked In Dodge and Burn Tool Create a new layer with 50% gray set to Soft Light. Some people even create two of these layers. Name it/them Dodge and Burn. Then use the Dodge and Burn tool to fix the ...


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Typekit lets you sync fonts in its library between systems that are signed in with the same account credentials. Unfortunately this doesn't allow you to sync fonts downloaded externally. One app that can do this, however, is Rightfont. It allows you to sync fonts – any fonts – across multiple computers using Dropbox or Google Drive, and lets you preview and ...



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