The September/October 2012 issue of PET has left the printer and should be winging its way around the US and far-flung reaches of the globe; once you get your issue, don’t forget to check out the sample files and Web links on our site.
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Mike continues the process of restoring an old tattered image in this 4-part series.
This is the sample image to use to follow along with Rick LePage’s “The Orton Effect” article in the January/February 2009 issue of Photoshop Elements Techniques.
These are the sample images to follow along with Corey Barker’s “The Splatter Zone” tutorial from the January/February 2014 issue of PET.
The May email newsletter to subscribers—from yours truly—went out this afternoon. If you don’t receive it, and think you should have, there are two things to look for…
Designing elements for a scrapbook kit can be a challenge. You quickly learn to recognize basic shapes enhanced with layer styles as just that: basic shapes. The challenge is to create something new and unique. To do this, you need to see beyond the obvious or ‘think outside the box.’
Most folks don’t think about using filters in conjunction with text, but they are a great way to ‘texturize’ your prose. And with a layer mask, you can create beautifully distressed text that remains editable.
Have you ever watched someone else at the computer and been amazed how quickly they work or move around the interface? How do they do this? Welcome to the wonderful world of keyboard shortcuts. These little timesavers enable you to work faster in Photoshop Elements and leave you with more time to be creative.
Trick Question: When is the Magnetic Lasso tool not a Magnetic Lasso? Answer: When you use the Alt key.
There’s a technique in Elements called Warp Text to wrap text around objects to create a realistic effect. While there are many things that you can do with this little wonder, let’s learn how to warp text so it appears to wrap around a 3d object.
Here is a selection of recent photos and projects by Photoshop Elements Techniques subscribers, showcasing original photos and completed projects from recent magazine tutorials.
This is the companion article to Nancy Marti’s ‘Tag, You’re It!’ article.
Often, you may find that a specific area of a photo looks duller than the rest of the photo. When this happens, the Hue/Saturation adjustment is a great place to turn to for a quick color boost.
Instead of editing your photos to look sparkling and new, you can use the filters found in Photoshop Elements to make them look vintage and antique.
The Displace filter lets you create the illusion of three dimensions on fabrics and paper, taking the contours of one image and “displacing” another image with them.