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1

Find your original image and add it back to your Photoshop file. I see you have it on your background layer. Then enjoy using LAYER MASKS when you need to cutout something; at least you can modify your selections whenever and however you want. You should really use layer masks. You will probably need to reselect the portion you cut out, add it to ...


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Generally, low-pass filters blur, high-pass filters sharpen. Unsharp Mask is BOTH a high- and low-pass filter. So you: Make a low-pass filter (radius parameter) - Gaussian blur - result in a low-frequency image subtract this from original image which results in a high-pass image this is the unsharp mask Make a ramped contrast image of original ...


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As I wrote on the comment, unsharp filter combines a blurry (unsharp) version of the image with the original, creating an apparently sharper version. High Pass filter is an algorithm which passes the high-frequency detail while blocking the low frequency areas. When applied to a copied layer of the image it results in an image of middle gray, lighter and ...


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Unsharp mask* is a highpass filtering technique. To be more precise Unsharp mask is original image plus a highpass filter. You can use a highpass layer to accomplish the same thing, yes. You can also use highpass filtering for other things, such as frequency separation, masking of noise, fog removal etc... So unsharp mask is just one implementation of ...


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Original image Luminosity blend Add a layer for your color and put it under your image. Then use the blending mode "Luminosity" on that image. You can change the background color you want without changing the main picture. Color blend Select your image layer, and go in the menu "Image", then select "Adjustment" and then "Desaturate." Add a new ...


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Try the following: Add a new blank layer at the top Fill it with white Lower its opacity to yield the flared look on the side you want, say on the left like this, ignore what happens on the rest Add a layer mask, fill it with gradient fill from black to white starting where you want the effect to start diminishing See the images below which show before, ...


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You can replicate this in Photoshop, but there's no "automatic" and easy ways to do it. It's close to doing digital painting at this point and you need to have some skills in shadow/highlights. Basically, what you'll need to do to create this effect is: Isolate the subject (the man, in this example) Select a rich black for your background Apply some ...



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