Once or twice a week I like to come up with articles that really expose my viewers to the various types of tutorials that they need to get their latest design projects off the ground. In this post, you’ll find everything from Creating a realistic wooden 3D text image to Designing a Surreal Scene Full of Life in Photoshop. If you are looking for a great source of inspiration, this compilation of Adobe Photoshop CS6 tutorials is a must see. So what are you waiting for…why not try one out?
You know who’s likely to buy the MacBook Pro with Retina Display? Creative professionals (obviously). So you know what programs should really be optimized for that 2,880 x 1,800 screen? Try Photoshop, or Lightroom. Adobe hears your frustration, and apparently empathizes mightily: the company just posted a blog post promising Photoshop CS6, Lightroom 4 and Photoshop Touch will support HiDPI, including the MacBook Pro’s Retina Display, within the “coming months.” (No, this near-term update does not include Photoshop Elements, unfortunately.) While that timetable is on the vague side, the outfit says having a Creative Cloud membership will ensure you get that update sooner. Until then, your frankengadget renders will still look a little blurry, sorry.
Tutorials can often be your greatest source of inspiration when trying to design that project you have been putting off. In this post, I have rounded up a collection of very useful Adobe Photoshop tutorials from around the web from the month of May 2012. You’ll find everything from Creating Hipster Text Effect in Photoshop CS6, to designing a Dark Vintage Style Motorcycle Poster Design. So what are you waiting for…why not try one out?
Once or twice a week I like to come up with articles that really expose my viewers to the various types of tutorials that they need to get their latest design projects off the ground. In this post, you’ll find everything from Creating a Dark Knight Rises Style Wallpaper in 3 Easy Steps to Using Photoshop CS6 to Create a Micro Machines Inspired Scene . If you are looking for a great source of inspiration, this compilation of Adobe Photoshop tutorials is a must see. So what are you waiting for…why not try one out?
Adobe’s biggest day of 2012? Go ahead, don’t be afraid to call it what it (probably) is. For starters, the outfit is introducing Creative Suite 6 to the world in formal fashion, with 14 applications either unveiled or refreshed. Photoshop CS6 is graduating from beta — seeing an update that’ll provide “near instant results” thanks to the Mercury Graphics Engine — while Content-Aware Patch and Content-Aware Move are sure to please artists suffering from the “Surely you can fix this in post!” clientele backlash. Adobe Muse is happily entering the scene for the first time, described as a “radical tool that’ll enables designers to create and publish HTML5 web sites without writing code.” (We’re still waiting for Flash to comment.)
It’s been two years since Adobe unveiled a new version of Photoshop, so it shouldn’t come as a surprise that the company’s engineers have been toiling away behind the scenes on a major update. The outfit’s clearly ready to start showing off the fruits of its labor, though, as it just unveiled the beta version of CS6. All told, the outfit’s added 65 user-feedback-inspired features, including a new crop tool, expanded video editing options, auto recovery and the ability to search for specific layers. Fans of the dotted lines in Illustrator now get the same vector tools in Photoshop. Additionally, every slider for the Camera Raw 7.0 plug-in (exposure, contrast, etc.) has a freshly tweaked algorithm. And for anyone who’s ever looked on helplessly as Photoshop locked itself up during a long file save, projects can now save in the background while you work on other things. Looking for more info? A brief rundown of the beta and a full list of new features awaits just past the break.
Adobe has unveil a sneak peak at some of the new features you can expect to see in Adobe Photoshop CS6 when it arrives later in the first half of this year. New features demonstrated by Bryan O’Neil Hughes, Adobe’s senior product manager, revealed a dark photo backgrounds which can be enabled to provide more contrast between the photographs and the CS 6 Photoshop application. However if you prefer to use lighter shades you will be given the option of four to choose from.
O’Neil explains in the video Sneak Peek #1: “We have a darker interface that allows for a more immersive experience,” O’Neil Hughes said. “We’re able to focus on the image and not on the interface itself.”
Adobe also revealed its new Camera Raw module, which can be used to edit the raw photos which have become more common as a file extension on many mainstream cameras over the past few years. The new Photoshop CS6 Camera Raw module gets the same editing controls as the Lightroom 4 beta, and shares the raw-processing engine.
As more information becomes available for the new Adobe CS6 software as always we will keep you updated.