How to Make a 3D Film Strip
In this video, Photoshop expert Gavin Hoey walks you through the steps you need to make a film strip from scratch and give it a 3D twist.
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In this post we create a traditional film strip using Photoshop. This is use for photo album cover page or gallery. Let's start step by step. Fist we are creating film strip from scratch, then in second step we are adding images into film strip and finally applying some 3D effect on film strip.
Gavin Hoey shows you how to make a new custom shape in Photoshop CS5 that allows you to create a complete film strip in seconds. He will then show you how to fill in the film strip with images from Mini Bridge before applying a reflection an 3d twist.
In this video tutorial you will learn how to make a film strip from scratch and give it a 3D twist using Adobe Photoshop.
In this very easy to to follow tutorial I will show you how to make a nice design of film-strip tutorial in Photoshop. It is completely done from scratch just using pen tool and shapes.
In this tutorial, we'll teach you how to quickly create a photo booth style film strip in Photoshop, with any images you chose.
120 film is a type of medium format film that was introduced in the beginning of the 20th century by Kodak. At the time, it was used all over the world by amateurs as well as professionals. Later on 120 film was gradually replaced by 35 mm film as the most popular format.
What is it about film photography that inspires, moves, excites, motivates, arouses? The way film makes a photographer giddy, revel in the mystery, anticipate the surprise, take chances. The way a film photograph can leave the viewer in such awe.
The days of film may be over (mostly), but that doesn’t mean you have to forego some of the beautiful, iconic looks film photography has to offer. Adding a “dark film” look to your photos is both easy and fun. And in this tutorial you’ll also learn a lot about using Photoshop’s Levels adjustment, as well...
Kodachrome revolutionized the world of photography, bringing color into a world that was previously seen in black in white. In the mid-1930′s Kodak began marketing the film to the public as a 16mm movie film. The popularity of the film created a demand for the film to be produced in other formats. Shortly after, Kodachrome was available not just as movie film, but also in 35mm and 120 for use in still cameras.
Other than your choice of lens, the film choice will have the biggest impact on the quality of the final results.