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I don't think this is a problem with Illustrator. What you really want is one continuous black shape. You can unite the different parts together, which will solve your problem. I think there are people out there who would want a slight division between two separate black objects. It's logical. If you don't want two object you should really use the Unite ...


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[Updated based on updated question] In a quick test on Ps CC and Ps CC 2014 (x64, Windows 7 and 8.1), Generate is working as expected including the changes introduced by turning "Layer Mask Hides Effects" on and off. The PNGs correctly reproduce the three layer appearances. From a production viewpoint, though, I think by trying to make things simpler ...


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There were a number of enhancements to the Layer Comps feature in Ps CC 2014. Among them are all the point you address. You can now select multiple layer comps and update the positions, visibilities and appearances of layers, each independent of the others, for all selected layer comps. CC 2014 also added the ability to select layer comps from within Smart ...


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Select both objects. Choose the Shape Builder tool. Click in turn on the bottom part of the rounded rectangle, the top part of the rectangle and the top part of the triangle to add them together. (Each area will highlight as you hover over it with the Shape Builder tool, so you can see what you're adding with each click.) Deselect. Select and delete the ...


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Select the mask layer: Go to Window -> (check) Properties In the Properties window change your density If that doesn't solve, when you select your mask, tell what is your overlay mode in the fields on of your layer list:


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Going from the picture you provided I hope its not too late. Make a new levels adjustment. Slide the middle slider left. Play around with the settings until you get a value you like. I find 2.79 works best. Select color range and then sample the white text. Play around with fuzziness until you only have the text selected. A value of 64 works ...


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I think I understand what you are going for. I gave it a shot myself to see if I could do it, and came up with this: Video link. Here are the settings I used: I simply made an image with text and a transparent background in Photoshop, then used that image as an Alpha Matte for a duplicate background image. I then added Guassian Blur to the duplicate ...


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Scott's method will work (and probably gets the job done perfectly in this case), but this can be done in a way that retains the scalable vector property of the text, which the layer mask doesn't. And considering that the white area is a shape, the whole thing would be scalable to any size. Right click the text layer and select "Create Work Path" Select ...


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I think you kind of answered your own question there. Most likely you'd have one layer with the woman lying down and one with the forest shot. The forest layer should be beneath the one with the woman. Then you can choose a variety of different approaches, but the easiest one ought to be to simply create a mask for the layer with the woman, invert it so ...


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Assuming you want the lines to be inside the circle.... Select the circle Choose Edit > Copy Deselect everything Choose Edit > Paste in Front Select the lines and the new circle (the pasted one) Choose Object > Clipping Mask > Make The difference between how Photoshop and Illustrator works regarding this is that you need to define the shape ...


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As the previous poster said, create what ever shape you want, circle, triangle, whatever, and place it on top of the image (Move to front), and then create the clipping mask. IF you want to undo the clipping mask, right click the image and go to undo clipping mask.


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Arrange your artwork so that whatever you want to use as a clipping mask is on top. Select all the artwork you want to be clipped and the clipping mask then choose Object -> Clipping Mask -> Make or hit ctrl+7 on your keyboard. Done.



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