Correcting red-eye is just the tip of the iceberg – Larry walks you through some advanced techniques for retouching someone’s eyes in a portrait.
Learn how to touch up blemishes, fix red-eye, remove glare, and more.
If you’ve ever had a large photograph (or other object) that won’t fit on your scanner bed, Liz shows you a surefire way to combine multiple scans using Photomerge® inside of Photoshop Elements.
When you have an image where using the Clone Stamp tool alone just isn’t working, Matt shows you a great trick for cloning out the tougher spots!
Fixing red eye for people is so easy with Elements (it’s just a one click tool!), but how do you fix glowing eyes on an animal? Larry makes it just as easy as fixing red eye on people!
Many times, when you take architectural photos, the images seem a little flat. Larry takes you through some simple ways to improve these shots.
Sometimes, there’s an item in a photo that you wish you could move over. Dave shows you a great way to scoot a subject over and two ways to clean up your background.
Matt shows off a simple technique for fixing a “bad” eye in a portrait, by duplicating the other eye and using Free Transform, the Difference blending mode and a layer mask.
Dave shows you how to take out a power line from a photo using selection techniques.
Discover how easy it is to subtly minimize the appearance of wrinkles, dark spots, and other distractions in your portraits without making your subject look “retouched.”
Here’s a quick and easy way to change someone’s eye color with the Magic Wand tool, some simple selection tips and a Hue/Saturation adjustment layer.
Create dramatic eyes, hide bags and blemishes, and de-emphasize double chins with these clever, fully editable fixes. Your loved ones will thank you.
The second of a two-part series on retouching techniques from Dave; this one focuses on fixing the skin.
The first of a two-part series on retouching techniques from the mighty Dave Cross.
Here’s an easy portrait-retouching method for adding depth and dimension to skin.
Whether you work with an old treasure or a recent photo, this coloring technique adds a lovely vintage touch.
Harsh lights and aggressive sharpening can make any of us look a little worse for wear. But with the new Layer Mask feature in Elements 9, it’s easy to undo the damage and create soft, beautiful skin.
Whether it’s from a sunburn, exertion, or the room’s lighting, overly red skin tones can distract from an otherwise perfect shot. Here’s a quick way to tone down the red without losing the rest of your colors.
With a little planning, and the Group Shot Photomerge feature in Photoshop Elements, you can clear glasses’ glare in a snap.