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Yes you should definitely charge him, it is usually un-professional not to charge someone for any sort of Graphic Design unless you are close friends etc. Paypal is often the best and easiest method as you can always reclaim the money and cancel the transaction etc. if the deal was to go wrong. If it is a big payment i would however always suggest to get ...


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1) Yes, you should probably charge him, but that will depend on your relationship, how much work the retouching requires, and whether you do this for a living. 2) I prefer to be paid by check. Paypal takes out fees, and credit card companies charge 2%. 3) You would have to figure out what's easiest between your country and the other person's, and the ...


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I would try clone stamp tool then smoothing it off. Maybe add a red gradient after. Content aware maybe?


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Another approach would be to invert the colors (CTRL+I), then add a new layer of pure white (or the gradient @JohnnyKutnowski suggested). Reduce the white layer's opacity slightly to let the image show through. I set my white layer's opacity to 88% and this is the result:


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I think your approach isn't the right one in this case. To achieve what you see in the second image, I would go for a gradient map on the original image with a gray to white gradient. I'm sure that's exactly how they got to that result. It's easy to do, just add a Gradient Map Adjustment Layer, and choose the colours in the gradient selector. That being ...


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The center of your second circle example is not centered, as seen in the overlay of both images attached - possibly when rotating the grouped items (heads) the original center (pos1) you think is the yellow point. I think you can adjust the rotation point so that the yellow remains centered


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Similar to Photoshop the effects of your original can easily be reproduced with default filters included in Gimp (here 2.8. on Linux): Filters > Decor > Add Bevel: Filters > Light & Shadow > Drop Shadow: Grey heavy blurred Filters > Light & Shadow > Drop Shadow: Black little blurred We can further fine-tune the results by using different ...


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The Oil Paint filter mentioned in Scott's answer was removed from Photoshop in version CC-2014. For those using Windows, Adobe has recommended using the GREYCstoration plugin: Oil Paint is a very cool filter, but relied on a very large and complex code library used for an outdated technology (Pixel Bender) that is no longer supported. ...


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Although this looks like an interesting logo, effects which are applied on it could be easily reproduced - opened in PhotShop CS2 / recently available as a free download. ,)


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Go to Adobe's website and download Photoshop. They have a free trial and you won't have to mess around with random workarounds and everything else; you'll be able to save it normally in Photoshop.



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