Using the Vanish Point Filter tutorial
The Vanish Point Filter is one of the most useful filters in Photoshop. It can be used in so many ways and it’s very hard to find good references showing how to use it. So it’s definitely worth checking it out.
By the way, I will publish a tutorial showing how to achieve the same effect without using the Vanish Point filter for those who don’t use Photoshop.
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The last tutorial I wrote about how to mock up a business card using the Vanishing Point Filter in Photoshop. However some people asked me how they could do that without using that filter, or using other tools like GIMP, Pixelmator, and others. So that's exactly what I will in this tutorial.
In today’s episode, Learn How to Use the Vanishing Point Filter in Photoshop! Trust us, it will take all of your perspective troubles away! After duplicating the background layer, copy whatever you will be placing onto the clipboard. Then, simply go to Filter -> Vanishing Point. Create a box around the plane that you will be copying into.
Photoshop Tutorial – Combining Two Images with the Vanishing Point Filter: In this Photoshop Creative Cloud tutorial you will learn how to combine two images with the Vanishing Point Filter. This Photoshop feature will allow you to add text, logos, or combine images with the correct perspective.
We'll learn some of the basics about making selections, cloning areas, and pasting images into the vanishing point filter window. This is a beginner level tutorial that will help you master the basics on this topic.
This tutorial will teach you how to take a photograph of an existing business card and use it to create a digital mockup with the Vanishing Point filter within Photoshop. With some basic shading using Photoshop layer styles we will make it look like an actual photograph. The techniques used in this tutorial can be applied to create realistic product presentations without all the hassle of printing and cutting out paper items.
Photoshop CC tutorial showing how to use the Vanishing Point filter to place logos and other images in perspective onto photographs.
This fun Photoshop technique lets you showcase your photos on a computer screen or billboard and it uses the vanishing point filter to distort and crop the image.
This movie looks at the Vanishing Point Filter and shows how it can quickly establish an accurate perspective grid that matches an image. It also shows the consequent ease with which cropped selections can be dropped into the image and automatically conform to the perspective set up by the user.
Despite the many filter effects that have been added to each new version of Photoshop, to date there has never been a page curl filter. But I’m not going to let a minor point like that put me off, especially as it’s something that can be achieved very quickly using the standard tools that are in Photoshop CS3, CS4 and CS5
In this tutorial, I’ll take you through my standard workflow for producing many recent photos in my portfolio, since Adobe added the Camera Raw filter in Photoshop CC – as well as giving you the details of how I applied this approach to this shot of the wonderful performer Eliza Delite. The Camera Raw filter is almost the same tool you’re used to from previous versions of Photoshop. It has a few extra adjustment features, but the main change is that you can apply it to any image at any point in your creative process – rather than just when you import RAW photos.