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With my massive 3500pt text in a bold (Impact) at the upper echelon of what Bevel and Emboss can do natively we get this: Now if we need to go beyond that we move to Scale Effects which can be found by right clicking on the effect in your layer panel, or under Layer → Layer Style on the main menu system


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So the question is different and the thought process is different but once you get to a really high level of understanding you'll know that the process is the same as this question: How do I blend a black-background fire image in Photoshop? Most of the time its people wanting to remove the black or white background and leave the rest but the premise is the ...


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This is accurately called Double Exposure though it is most likely that some liberties were taken to fine tune and adjust it in the digital medium. But this spawns from Double Exposure. What is Double Exposure? Double Exposure is when you expose a shot on a frame of film, then instead of advancing the roll of film, you exposure it again. As a result the ...


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An easier way than masks: using blends. Here's how I would go about creating the first one: Grab yourself a picture of a cityscape. Make it greyscale if it isn't already. Next, grab yourself a picture of a bearded hipster with glasses. Convert to black and white or greyscale and up the brightness and contrast. I've also painted some white over some ...


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The effect is commonly referred to (but wrongly named) as double exposure but this is merely just clipping an image based on a selection. How this is done Make a selection of your person with the Pen Tool (P) or however you're most comfortable selecting things. Make a Layer Mask, Go to Layer -> Layer Mask -> Reveal Selection. Paste a graphic image ...


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When I'm doing this technique in my designs, I follow these steps. Duplicate the layer going to the menu bar and choosing Layer -> Duplicate Layer. Go to the menu bar and choose Filter -> Blur -> Gaussian Blur and apply a small setting like 2 to 3 pixels. This will make the text appear to be shown in a shallow depth of field. This step is optional but I ...


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Having found the "original" of this image, I placed it below your example... By adding a black layer over top (as you did) and reducing its opacity to 50% as well as increasing the master saturation of the original image by 10%, I was able to achieve a nearly pixel-perfect duplicate.


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In design, there isn't one single way to achieve whatever outcome it is you're looking at. However, some methods are more effective than others. To get the above effect, try these steps: Use Ctrl+J to duplicate the image layer Click on the top layer and change the blend mode to either Multiply or Overlay Go to Image > Adjustments > Levels Adjust the ...


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Try this: Give your icon a drop shadow. Opacity around 25% Distance: 0 Spread: 0 Size: 250 (this is the max Photoshop will allow) Click OK Now turn this shadow into a layer (right click on the 'effect' lext to the layer in the Layers panel and click Create Layer Now for the tricky bit – select the Polygonal Lasso Tool (L) and, holding down Shift, draw ...



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