In this quick tip, you’ll discover how to create and save custom File Renaming presets in Lightroom.
Posts in Category "Video Tutorials"
Discover how to quickly import photos from your computer into Lightroom.
Discover how to quickly download photos from a camera into Lightroom.
If you’re new to Lightroom CC, be sure to check out Julieanne’s new Getting Started with Lightroom CC series You’ll learn everything you need to know from import to output and everything in between. Topics include importing and organizing images, working with collections, enhancing your photographs, creating books, printing the perfect image, exporting files, editing in Photoshop, making web galleries, using publish services, working with video, viewing images on a map, and much more! Check out the entire playlist here.
In this Quick Tip, Julieanne reveals a simple technique to paste content directly into a layer mask in Photoshop.
If you’re using Actions in Photoshop, you will want to know these helpful hints to successfully create actions to automate tasks in Photoshop.
Learn how to take advantage of the incredible power of Variables in Photoshop to cut hours out of your production time when you need to combine text and photographs. Although this feature has been in Photoshop for many releases, only a small number of customers know if its immense power for tasks such as automating event photography, creating web banners and producing graphics.
Learn how easy it is to mask a video clip in Photoshop – to selectively reveal motion over time.
In this episode of The Complete Picture, Julieanne will demonstrate how to streamline Lightroom by taking advantage of presets, templates, Collections, Virtual Copies (and more) in order to eliminate much of the repetitive post-capture tasks such as importing, tagging, developing, exporting and sharing photographs. Although this video was recorded in a previous version, don’t worry, the techniques will work just as well today and answer some of the most frequently asked questions that I receive! So be sure to increase your Lightroom efficiency by watching!
Because so many people ask me how I come up with the ideas for my digital illustrations, I put together a short slideshow to demonstrate how I layer different elements together.
The video below provides a more detailed Photoshop tutorial demonstrating how “Isostacy” was created.
The video below provides a more detailed Photoshop tutorial demonstrating how “Twilight” was created.
For more complete training on how I use Photoshop to create these composites, you can watch either of my two training series on Lynda.com:
Introduction to Compositing
The Art of Photoshop Compositing
I’m excited to announce my new Introduction to Compositing course on Lynda.com! If you’re interested in learning how to create new visual narratives with the power of photo compositing, then this course is for you. Here is a more detailed description:
By choosing elements that work together to form a cohesive message, Julieanne Kost is able to create a composite image that’s more powerful than its individual parts. In this course, she shares the fundamental creative and technical concepts behind photo compositing, from creating diptychs that juxtapose images in separate “frames,” to assembling multiple exposures and strengthening visual impact with textural information. With these simple yet powerful techniques, Julieanne shows how to pull together different imagery and create new, unified visual narratives.
• Unifying images through subject, theme, and composition
• Creating diptychs in Lightroom and Photoshop
• Using layers and masking to blend photographs
• Applying textures with blend modes and opacity
• Blending nighttime and daytime images
• Creating unity with color and tone
I’m sorry, I completely forgot to blog about this! I was asked to make another guest appearance on the Photoshop Playbook series, so here’s a short tutorial on how to add textures to photographs (both locally as well as selectively) in Photoshop. I hope it’s helpful!
There are a number of different techniques for displaying a photograph within type or other graphics. In this quick tip, you’ll learn how to apply a clipping mask to a layer group enabling you to mask multiple layers at once while keeping the type, the graphics and the photograph re-editable.
Since people often ask me when I convert my files to DNG, I will admit that I don’t convert until after I am finished editing the images (including rating, keywording and developing them). Why? Because, although I could convert on import, I throw away a fair amount of images in my editing process, and I figure that there’s no sense in wasting the time to convert files that I’m going to throw away.
Of course you don’t have to wait until the end of your workflow to convert your images, I just find it satisfying to convert as a final step. Plus, this way I know that any image that is a DNG has made it through my entire workflow.
Below are two videos with more information about DNG:
Lex and Bryan asked me to do a guest appearance on the Photoshop Playbook series, so here’s How to Mask Video to Create Special Effects.
Now let’s go make something fun! : )