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2

It looks to me like the entire image you're trying to copy is done with the Glowing Edges filter and then adjusting the Hue/Saturation. I believe in new versions of Photoshop its been moved to the Filter Gallery. So get to it by Filter → Filter Gallery → Stylize → Glowing Edges


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If you don't feel like learning Illustrator (it's a pain at first if you're only used to Photoshop but it's absolutely invaluable for making any kind of mass-reporoducible work), you can: Open the original photo in PS, and think like a screen printer: make a new layer for each color , and using the pen tool, trace each solid color on the newly created ...


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I think you're trying to achieve a vector feel for your image, in which case, you would need to spend time creating vector from your original photo/artwork/design. Try Googling "vectorizing" or something similar and maybe you'll find what you're looking for. It is impossible using Photoshop's adjustments to images, and in fact, I think, vectorizing is ...


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I'm pretty sure the image you'd like to recreate wasn't made using Photoshop filters of plugins. I think it was most likely created using vectors on adobe illustrator or created using some other sort of illustration. They won't have converted a photo to the cartoon style. They would have used the photo as just a guideline for their own separate minimalist ...


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I don't think you can achieve anywhere to that with plugin nor effect because that is illustration. Only thing you can get closer would be build your image with simplicity.


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So there's Lazy Nezumi Pro plugin for photoshop. But there's one gotcha: It's for windows only ...and I guess the other one would be that it costs real moneys. It used to be free years ago, but the free version is not around anymore as far as I know. Sketchbook pro has a built in Steady Stroke, which is essentially the same thing. I think it was ...


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You're referring to Smoothness and Fidelity settings within Illustrator. I'm unaware of any plug in which adds these options to Photoshop. Remember vector tools in Photoshop are not designed to be as robust as in an actual vector application, such as Illustrator.


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Try playing round with the free-form pen tool, once selected there is a control panel allowing some degree of 'curve fit' similar to correction.


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If you just take a look at the picture, its too easy to do it without any tool. Here's how I do it. You need to have a sphere to start with Contract your selection & make a new sphere that's half the size of the original. Fill it with white color in a new layer Make a selection of this new layer, CTRL+click & go to Select, Modify->Expand Make it ...


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Start with your rounded rectangle: Then draw three lines that converge in the same spot somewhere to the bottom right of the rectangle: Now, using the pen tool, draw a shape like this (make sure the corners line up nicely). Now add a gradient to the new shape, reduce the opacity and change the angle to match the angle of the middle perspective line. ...


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This can be done under Adobe Illustrator (and then optionally placed in the Photoshop document). This effect is called oblique projection. Here is the final result: I've created an Adobe® Illustrator® Plug-in called Oblique Projection 'opo' to automate the creation process of Parallel 3D Effect (Extrude Effect). It is quick and gives you full control over ...


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Ok, here is how you do this. Prepare your image layers and all. Im going to be using a very simple image with colored squares. Image 1: Original setup with simple shapes, this would work with any layered source however. Select ALL your layers you intend to stack up, into isometric or perspective. I will be transforming to isometric [1]. Scale down ...



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