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1

I, personally, would blow right past any halftone... I wouldn't want a pattern which is specifically what a halftone is going to create. I would explore using Filter > Filter Gallery > Reticulation and Filter > Pixelate > Mezzotint Original... Desaturate (and auto-Levels) then run Reticulation filter... For this image... Desaturate (and auto-...


6

Ximagic Photoshop plugins for Mac and Windows contain something you may want http://www.ximagic.com/g_index.html Check the GrayDither Toolbox. It's a commercial product, but here's a screenshot of the dialog of trial version: Here's a zoom in view of the conversion result (still RGB, must be converted to bitmap mode manually): Martin Koch Verlag has a ...


3

Well, it is possible offcourse to make your own halftone pattern. The first thing you need to do is a pattern where you want to "animate" the sequence of the shape so that you allways increment it by pixel value for each intensity. I have made following example (note its not perfect because i did it in a few minutes. Nor was it intended to be ...


6

There is no Filter in Photoshop that simulates the different Bitmap mode methods. You can't really simulate any color mode with a filter (but Grayscale mode can of course be simulated by desaturating the image and CMYK mode can be simulated with Proof Colors). You might think that you could convert your image to a Smart Object and then convert to Bitmap mode ...


3

Those dithering patterns are very specific to image modes - bitmap or Indexed colour, and as far as I know there's no way to apply them using filters non-destructively. However, as long as you are not looking for an exact representation of true dithering, you can get something that kind of looks similar using pattern and levels layer adjustments. Here's an ...


1

Got an idea that might do what you need : Change the blending mode of your layer to Dissolve. Then copy your layer in your clipboard (ctrl+a and ctrl+c) and paste it in a Layer mask (option/alt click on the empty mask to go in, and paste) then invert it. Then to have full black or white, you create a full black clipping mask on top of this. You can now ...


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