Glamour Highlights and Shadows a Portrait
This video tutorial will teach you how to use Photoshop to improve your glamour images with enhanced shadow and highlight details.
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Use Photoshop to improve your glamour images with enhanced shadow and highlight details. (video tutorial)
Here is a retouching tutorial for portrait, not any special and just using common techiques but i hope its still a good suggestion for you to make your portrait have soft, warm, vibrant and glamour look.
This video goes over how to adjust the highlights and shadows in your image with dynamic range. It covers using camera raw and the shadows/highlight adjustment in Photoshop.
Like many effects, there's more than one way to do this in Photoshop, but the Shadows/Highlights adjustment tool is very quick and easy once you've used it a couple times. Learn how to quickly recover some details in a photo using the Shadows/Highlights adjustment in Photoshop. Like all good filters and effects, it's best used on Smart Objects.
We lighten up shadowed areas while breaking in those unruly highlights.
Learn how to bring out detail lost in the shadows or to reduce your highlights.
Discover the techniques used to create your own lifelike digital portrait from scratch Now select a lighter, warmer colour to add some highlights to the hair. Using the same brush settings as listed in step 12, you can start painting small areas of highlights.
Bring out the best in your photos by correcting exposure problems using the Shadows & Highlights tool. Today we’re going to take a look at an incredibly useful, amazing tool: the Shadow/Highlight adjustment.
There’s always been a race between Photoshop and Lightroom when it comes to fine-tuning pictures. Just when I settle down for one of the programs and start using it regularly, I see something that makes me turn back to the other: Today’s “switch back to Photoshop” reason: restoring shadows and highlights in a JPEG image.
We all wind up shooting subjects that are backlit (where the light is behind your subject). That’s because our eyes automatically adjust to the situation and we see the subject just fine in our viewfinder. The problem is our cameras aren’t nearly as sophisticated as our eyes are, so you’re almost guaranteed to get some shots where the subject is way too dark. Although I feel you get better results using Camera Raw’s Exposure and Highlights sliders, the Shadows/Highlights adjustment does a fairly decent job, and there’s a trick you can use to make the adjustment re-editable.