Last year, Adobe introduced Object Selection, a tool that uses AI to make complex selections in a heartbeat. While it makes a great starting point for your selection, it still requires some additional work in most cases. But you can make the tool more precise, and in this video, Unmesh Dinda of PiXimperfect will show you how.
Greg Benz, who is the developer of Lumenzia, has now produced a web sharpening script which is very simple to use, and it gives some very good results. I got an early release of the script and played with it to see how it performs.
I have a very simple approach to web sharpening, Lightroom’s built in sharpening feature always has been my go-to option. There are several web sharpening scripts out there, but I have never bothered. However, Greg pushed me out of my comfort zone.
Here is the download link in case you want to try it. It’s free to use.
We all, by now, know that Adobe Photoshop turned 30 last week. Here on DIY Photography, we shared a close look at version 1.0, but other people are taking their own steps to memorialize Photoshop.
Richard Johnson of Spectacle Photo has done something extra-special. He’s taken a regular, photographic convention and applied it to Photoshop. The Floridian photographer mounted, framed and hung his Photoshop floppy disks in his office.
Photoshop has become so intertwined with many of our lives as photographers that it’s difficult to imagine life without it. For those younger photographers, there was never a time when it didn’t exist. But Photoshop today celebrates its 30th birthday from that initial Version 1 release.
So, we thought now would be a good time to remember how it looked back then. Initially priced at $895, it looks extremely primitive by today’s standards and it’s come a very long way since then. Although, that tools palette still looks awfully familiar.
An artist recently posted a tweet offering to remove people’s exes from their photos for $10. It seems that she totally hit the spot: she got so many requests that she can’t seem to keep up with the demand.
When Adobe launched Photoshop for iPad, the users were not really pleased with the existing features. Adobe was quick to announce the roadmap of future updates, and the company is fast to deliver them, too. The first update has just brought the AI-powered Select Subject feature to Photoshop on iPad, and there are a few other improvements as well.
Adobe’s Photoshop for iPad was finally launched earlier this month, but the users were… well, not exactly thrilled by the existing features. Adobe admitted that the app needs improvements, announcing that some features were yet to come. And now, the roadmap of the upcoming features has been revealed so you know what to expect from Photoshop on iPad in the near future.
Over a year after the initial announcement, Photoshop for iPad was finally launched last week. But judging from the first reviews, even this was too early. Truth to be told, Adobe admitted that some features are yet to come. However, judging from the early reviews, the app seems to be terrible.
Remember that full-blown Photoshop for iPad was announced last year? Well, it’s finally here! Say hello to Photoshop CC for iPad with full PSD support, a touch-based UI, cloud document access and power to work with as many layers as you like. It sure sounds awesome, but alas – some of the key features are still missing.