Photoshop CC Essential Training
Illustration by John Hersey

Exploring character (point) type


Photoshop CC Essential Training

with Julieanne Kost

Video: Exploring character (point) type

Photoshop has a powerful text engine that makes To create our headline, I'll select the type tool and by Then we can choose our options, such as the If I want to change the size of the type without committing to the type I can hold If I want to reposition the type, again with out committing to the type.
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  1. 1m 42s
    1. What is Photoshop?
      1m 42s
  2. 4m 18s
    1. Welcome
      1m 4s
    2. Using the exercise files
    3. Installing Adobe Bridge
      1m 23s
    4. What's new
      1m 26s
  3. 40m 58s
    1. What is Adobe Bridge?
      3m 3s
    2. Getting photos from a camera
      6m 0s
    3. A tour of workspaces in Bridge
      8m 30s
    4. Customizing how thumbnails are displayed
      4m 42s
    5. Changing file names and batch renaming
      4m 39s
    6. Adding basic metadata with metadata templates
      4m 46s
    7. Creating and applying keywords to images
      7m 1s
    8. Viewing images in Full Screen Preview mode
      2m 17s
  4. 27m 23s
    1. Using Review mode to filter out rejected images
      5m 32s
    2. Saving images in collections
      3m 52s
    3. Rating and labeling images
      4m 31s
    4. Using the Filter panel to view different subsets
      3m 7s
    5. Using smart collections
      3m 39s
    6. Viewing final selects in a slideshow
      2m 50s
    7. Organizing groups of images into stacks
      3m 52s
  5. 41m 40s
    1. Comparing raw and JPEG files
      5m 5s
    2. Starting in Camera Raw instead of Photoshop
      4m 1s
    3. Touring the Camera Raw user interface
      5m 29s
    4. Previewing before and after adjustments (CC 2014.1)
      6m 55s
    5. Previewing before and after adjustments
      3m 18s
    6. Toggling onscreen Shadow/Highlight clipping warnings (CC 2014.1)
      4m 48s
    7. Toggling onscreen Shadow/Highlight clipping warnings
      4m 44s
    8. Choosing output settings
      3m 34s
    9. Saving a copy without going to Photoshop
      3m 46s
  6. 1h 10m
    1. Using the nondestructive Crop tool: Door and window with ramp
      3m 42s
    2. Correcting a tilted horizon line with the Straighten tool
      4m 12s
    3. Fixing color casts with the White Balance tool
      3m 52s
    4. Fixing blown-out highlights
      5m 42s
    5. Revealing hidden shadow detail
      4m 36s
    6. Reducing distracting color noise with Noise Reduction (CC 2014.1)
      7m 32s
    7. Reducing distracting color noise with Noise Reduction
      5m 55s
    8. Correcting lens distortion
      5m 17s
    9. Making perspective corrections to images
      5m 51s
    10. Removing chromatic aberration
      3m 32s
    11. Sharpening details
      7m 23s
    12. Making an average photo great (CC 2014.1)
      6m 57s
    13. Making an average photo great
      6m 5s
  7. 1h 52m
    1. Using the Graduated Filter tool (CC 2014.1)
      6m 15s
    2. Using the Graduated Filter tool
      5m 39s
    3. Adding a radial gradient (CC 2014.1)
      7m 56s
    4. Adding a radial gradient
      6m 35s
    5. Making local adjustments with the Adjustments Brush (CC 2014.1)
      11m 52s
    6. Making local adjustments with the Adjustment Brush
      11m 19s
    7. Retouching blemishes with the Spot Removal tool (CC 2014.1)
      6m 37s
    8. Retouching blemishes with the Spot Removal tool
      4m 35s
    9. A quick portrait retouching technique using Clarity (CC 2014.1)
      7m 59s
    10. A quick portrait retouching technique using Clarity
      7m 49s
    11. Converting to black and white (CC 2014.1)
      3m 24s
    12. Converting to black and white
      3m 17s
    13. Editing images directly with the Targeted Adjustment tool
      3m 56s
    14. Selective coloring effects with the Adjustment Brush
      5m 56s
    15. Easy sepia and split-tone effects
      4m 11s
    16. Adding digital film grain texture effects
      2m 27s
    17. Adding vignettes and border effects (CC 2014.1)
      4m 40s
    18. Adding vignettes and border effects
      4m 24s
    19. Saving variations within a single file with the Snapshot command
      3m 27s
  8. 19m 16s
    1. Copying and pasting settings across files
      1m 52s
    2. Processing multiple files in Camera Raw
      4m 22s
    3. Saving and using a library of Camera Raw presets
      5m 47s
    4. Saving multiple files in Camera Raw
      3m 36s
    5. Using Image Processor to batch process multiple files
      3m 39s
  9. 27m 6s
    1. Opening files from Bridge
      3m 9s
    2. Customizing the interface in Photoshop
      5m 16s
    3. Managing panels
      5m 1s
    4. Switching and saving workspaces
      3m 45s
    5. Switching tools using the keyboard
      3m 21s
    6. Customizing the keyboard shortcuts
      6m 34s
  10. 22m 49s
    1. Working with tabbed documents
      2m 51s
    2. Arranging documents
      3m 37s
    3. Stopping Photoshop from tabbing documents
      2m 49s
    4. Panning, zooming, and using the Rotate View tool
      9m 51s
    5. Cycling through the different screen modes
      3m 41s
  11. 26m 19s
    1. Understanding file formats
      8m 26s
    2. Choosing the resolution you need
      5m 15s
    3. Understanding Resize vs. Resample
      9m 40s
    4. How big a print can you make with your image?
      2m 58s
  12. 59m 15s
    1. Using Undo and the History panel
      6m 40s
    2. Using crop options
      4m 20s
    3. Understanding Hide vs. Delete for the Crop tool
      3m 52s
    4. Cropping to the perfect print size
      3m 51s
    5. Making the canvas bigger with the Crop tool
      5m 2s
    6. Making the canvas bigger using the Canvas Size command
      4m 57s
    7. Straightening a crooked image
      4m 21s
    8. Removing keystoning from buildings
      2m 6s
    9. Using the Perspective Crop tool
      2m 4s
    10. Scaling, skewing, and rotating with Free Transform
      8m 29s
    11. Nondestructive transformations with Smart Objects
      3m 56s
    12. Warping images
      4m 48s
    13. Preserving important elements with Content-Aware Scale
      4m 49s
  13. 41m 55s
    1. Exploring layer basics
      13m 25s
    2. Loading, selecting, and transforming layers
      9m 28s
    3. Organizing layers into layer groups
      8m 47s
    4. Merging, rasterizing, and flattening layers
      10m 15s
  14. 1h 15m
    1. Using the Marquee and Lasso tools
      11m 41s
    2. Combining selections
      6m 40s
    3. Converting a selection into a layer mask
      7m 40s
    4. Using the Quick Selection tool and Refine Edge
      7m 12s
    5. Selecting soft-edged objects using Refine Edge
      9m 28s
    6. Touching up a layer mask with the Brush tool
      5m 42s
    7. Changing the opacity, size, and hardness of the painting tools
      9m 9s
    8. Blending images with a gradient layer mask
      4m 55s
    9. Combining multiple exposures with layer masks
      5m 5s
    10. Making selections with Color Range
      5m 17s
    11. Selecting with Focus Mask
      3m 10s
  15. 42m 5s
    1. Introducing adjustment layers
      3m 29s
    2. Starting with a preset
      2m 36s
    3. Improving tonal quality with Levels
      7m 32s
    4. Increasing midtone contrast with Curves
      5m 7s
    5. Removing a color cast with Auto Color
      2m 37s
    6. Changing the color temperature with Photo Filter
      1m 56s
    7. Shifting colors with Hue/Saturation
      5m 39s
    8. Making washed-out colors pop with Vibrance
      2m 7s
    9. Converting color to black and white
      3m 32s
    10. Creating traditional darkroom toning effects
      2m 51s
    11. Controlling which layers are affected by an adjustment layer
      3m 49s
    12. Three different ways to add an adjustment layer
  16. 24m 41s
    1. Adjusting shadows and highlights
      5m 49s
    2. Replacing color using Selective Color
      5m 39s
    3. Using fill layers to create a hand-painted look
      7m 18s
    4. Using a gradient fill layer to add a color wash
      5m 55s
  17. 46m 27s
    1. Removing blemishes with the Healing Brush and Patch tools
      10m 21s
    2. A quick technique for smoothing skin and pores
      3m 4s
    3. Making teeth bright and white
      2m 47s
    4. Brightening eyes, to make a person appear more alert
      6m 31s
    5. Taming flyaway hair
      4m 53s
    6. De-emphasizing wrinkles with the Healing Brush
      1m 53s
    7. Body sculpting with Liquify
      5m 6s
    8. Removing unwanted details with Content-Aware Fill and Patch (CC 2014.1)
      5m 34s
    9. Removing unwanted details with Content-Aware Fill
      6m 18s
  18. 22m 47s
    1. Creating panoramas with Photomerge and Auto-Blend
      5m 50s
    2. Combining multiple frames of an action sequence
      6m 21s
    3. Swapping heads in a family portrait
      4m 3s
    4. Working with bracketed exposures (HDR)
      6m 33s
  19. 1h 0m
    1. Overview of filters
      3m 3s
    2. Applying filters nondestructively with Smart Filters
      5m 56s
    3. Straightening images using the Adaptive Wide Angle filter
      5m 28s
    4. Creating a soft glow with the Gaussian Blur filter
      3m 23s
    5. Creating an infrared look with Diffuse Glow
      5m 4s
    6. Adding noise with the Add Noise filter
      7m 7s
    7. Sharpening an image with Unsharp Mask and Smart Sharpen
      7m 22s
    8. Giving an image texture with the Texturizer filter
      1m 53s
    9. Using the Field, Iris, and Tilt-Shift Blurs
      6m 9s
    10. Using the Spin and Path Blurs
      7m 38s
    11. Applying the Camera Raw filter
      2m 48s
    12. Applying a filter to multiple layers
      4m 11s
  20. 24m 3s
    1. Cycling through the blending modes
      5m 24s
    2. Scanning or photographing paper to add a deckled edge
      4m 55s
    3. Adding texture with blend modes
      1m 58s
    4. Making a cast shadow more realistic with Multiply
      5m 57s
    5. Sharpening an image with High Pass and Overlay
      2m 49s
    6. Adding a realistic off-center vignette
      3m 0s
  21. 35m 37s
    1. Exploring character (point) type
      11m 58s
    2. Adding paragraph (area) type
      4m 7s
    3. Adding type on a path
      7m 3s
    4. Clipping an image inside type
      3m 41s
    5. Warping type
      2m 36s
    6. Defining character and paragraph styles
      6m 12s
  22. 24m 13s
    1. Using the shape tools
      13m 45s
    2. Custom shape layers
      6m 15s
    3. Adding a keyline to an image
      4m 13s
  23. 49m 44s
    1. Adding a drop shadow effect (CC 2014.1)
      9m 58s
    2. Adding a drop shadow effect
      8m 57s
    3. Adding edges, textures, and color overlays using styles (CC 2014.1)
      4m 19s
    4. Adding edges, textures, and color overlays using styles
      5m 11s
    5. Creating a transparent logo or watermark (CC 2014.1)
      4m 39s
    6. Creating a transparent logo or watermark
      4m 46s
    7. Knowing how and when to scale layer effects (CC 2014.1)
      6m 0s
    8. Knowing how and when to scale layer effects
      5m 54s
  24. 11m 43s
    1. Creating contact sheets
      4m 29s
    2. Creating PDF presentations
      3m 25s
    3. Saving for the web
      3m 49s
  25. 23m 9s
    1. Working with video clips
      12m 14s
    2. Adding special effects to video files
      5m 56s
    3. Adding pans and zooms to still images
      4m 59s
  26. 1m 4s
    1. Next steps
      1m 4s

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Watch the Online Video Course Photoshop CC Essential Training
15h 37m Beginner Jun 17, 2013 Updated Oct 06, 2014

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Learning how to use Adobe Photoshop efficiently and effectively is the best way to get the most out of your pixels and create stunning imagery. Master the fundamentals of this program with Julieanne Kost, and discover how to achieve the results you want with Photoshop and its companion programs, Bridge and Camera Raw. This comprehensive course covers nondestructive editing techniques using layers, masking, adjustment layers, blend modes, and Smart Objects. Find out how to perform common editing tasks, including lens correction, cropping and straightening, color and tonal adjustments, noise reduction, shadow and highlight detail recovery, sharpening, and retouching. Julieanne also shows how to achieve more creative effects with filters, layer effects, illustrative type, and the Photomerge command for creating panoramas and composites.

Topics include:
  • Using Bridge to batch rename files and add keywords and metadata to photos
  • Viewing, rating, filtering, and creating collections to isolate your best work
  • Comparing raw and JPEG file formats
  • Retouching and automating workflow with Camera Raw
  • Navigating documents and the Photoshop interface
  • Understanding file formats, resolution, canvas size, and print size
  • Cropping, straightening, transforming, warping, scaling, and resizing images
  • Selecting, stacking, aligning, and grouping layers
  • Making precise selections using the Marquee, Lasso, and Brush tools
  • Using Refine Edge, Quick Selection, and layer masks to isolate soft edge objects
  • Improving tone, contrast, and color selectively
  • Converting to black and white and tinting images
  • Retouching blemishes, smoothing skin, whitening teeth, and brightening eyes
  • Retouching with the Liquify, Content-Aware Fill, Healing Brush, and Patch tools
  • Merging multiple exposures
  • Making nondestructive changes with Smart Filters
  • Adding texture, edge effects, and drop shadows with blend modes
  • Working with type
  • Creating, modifying, and combining shapes using the Shape tools
  • Adding layer effects
  • Saving and sharing images via contact sheets, web galleries, and Save For Web
  • Editing video and audio clips
  • Panning and zooming still photos
Julieanne Kost

Exploring character (point) type

Photoshop has a powerful text engine that makes adding type to a document, quick and intuitive. In this lesson we're going to learn how to add point text, and then refine it by using the options bar, and the character panel. To create our headline, I'll select the type tool and by clicking it on the tool pallet or by taping the t key. Then we can choose our options, such as the font as well as the size, in the menu bar. In this case, I'm going to select Myriad Pro Regular, but you can select any typeface that you want.

I'll also increase the point size to at least 24 points. Then I'll click in my image and start typing the word revive. If I want to change the size of the type without committing to the type I can hold down the command key, or the control key on Windows, and start dragging in order to resize this. If I add the shift key then I can stain the proportions of the font. If I want to reposition the type, again with out committing to the type.

I just move my cursor away from the type and then click and drag in order to reposition it. Once I'm satisfied with the type and I want to commit to it, I can either click the check icon, or use the keyboard shortcut command return, or control return to commit to the type. As you can see on the layers panel, I have new type layer and that layers name the same thing that I just typed in. One of the things about type in Photoshop is always re editable, and because is vector based we don't lose any quality, even if I use free transform to transform it.

If I want to make a change to the type, and I still have the type tool selected, all I need to do is click and drag over the letters or the characters that I want to change. If I want to change all of the text, I could do a quick command A. Or control A on windows, in order to select all. In this case, I want to change it so that it's semi bold. Then I'll click the check mark in order to apply that change. Another way to make changes to an entire text layer without actually having to click and swipe to select the text, is to simply have the text layer selected on the layers panel.

Then, if I want to change the color, for instance, I can click in the color swatch and either change the color using the color picker. Or I can position the cursor on top of the image and select a color from the photograph itself. Once I'm satisfied with the color, I'll click OK in order to apply that. Now in order to add a little bit of separation between the text and the background, I'll use the effects icon in order to add an outer glow. I'll change the color of the grow from yellow to white by clicking on the color swatch and selecting it in the color picker.

I might want to make this a little more opaque and increase the size. When I click OK, we can toggle on an off the auto glow to see how now there's a little bit more separation between the type and the background. Now, I want to add some more headline text. But instead of typing in, we are going to take advantage of the note that I've saved within the document. In order to access the contents of the note, double click on the note. That will show the notes panel. If the notes panel isn't visible, use the window menu, and then select notes.

If you can't see the entire note, you can use the grabber handle in order to elongate or make the notes panel larger. We can see that by default all of the text in the notes panel is selected. I only want the top portion selected so I'll click to deselect and then click again and swipe in order to select the top portion of text. In order to copy this to the clipboard I'll use the keyboard shortcut command c on Mac or control c on windows.

And then we can go ahead and collapse that panel. Now, when I click with the text tool inside the image area, I can see from the text insertion point that my types going to be very large. So I'll use the options bar to bring that down to around 12 points. Then I'll use the keyboard shortcut command v or control v in order to paste that type. As we can see, the type continues on past the image area because we're using headline type, or point type.

Photoshop doesn't automatically create line breaks. We need to do that manually. So I'll place my text insertion point right before the word fortunately, and then tap the return, or enter key. Now I want to make changes to the entire body of text here, so I'll do a quick command a, or control a on Windows, in order to select all of the characters in my type layer. Of course I can make a number of changes using the options bar but there are additional changes if I show the character panel in order to do this we can go to the window menu and chose character or we can simply click on the character panel.

Now if I wanted to change something like the type size, there are many different ways I can do so using this panel. For example, if I hover my cursor on top of the icon to set the font size, I can then use the scrubby sliders by clicking and dragging to the left to make the size smaller,. Or clicking and dragging to the right to make the size larger. If I know the exact size that I want, I can simply swipe in the text entry area and then enter it in. Or I can select a size from the drop down menu.

If I want to change the spacing between the two lines of type then I'll want to change the leading. In this case i'll use the scrub sliders again. Moving to the left to type up the letting and moving to the right to expand it. Of course if I ever want to reset that back to the default I can use the drop that menu, and then chose auto. If I want to change the spacing between all of the characters then I'll want to use this icon to set the tracking.

If I want to close up the spacing, putting the characters closer together, I'll click and drag to the left, or I can open up the spacing by clicking, and dragging to the right. If I've highlighted the value, I can also use the up arrow keys in order to increase or the down arrow keys in order to decrease the amount of spacing. And if I ever want to reset this, I can simply choose zero from the list. If I only want t change the distance between two characters, I can go ahead and place the text insertion marker.

Between those two characters. And then I would using the kerning option here. I can click and drag to the right in order to add space. Or click and drag to the left in order to decrease spacing. But again that's just the spacing between two characters. I'll go ahead and reset that by choosing optical. Now there are many different ways that I can pick a different type face. But it would be really really useful if I could get a preview of the type face that I'm trying to select. Now if I'm not sure of the font that I want to use, there are a variety of different ways that we can actually preview.

The different type faces in Photoshop. In order to get the largest preview, I'm going to close the character panel, and I'm also going to commit to this type. I'll do that by clicking on the check icon up in the options bar. Now remember, the type layer is still selected. So, when I choose from the list of fonts here, I can actually roll my cursor over any of those different options and we'll get an instant preview in the image area.

This is a great way, if you're not familiar with your fonts, to quickly take a look of them. Now, if you know what font you're looking for, you can go ahead and search for that font. So for example, if I was looking for Helvetica, I could start typing in Helvetica, and it would show me all of the fonts that contain that word. Or if I wanted to do a more general search, I could search for all of the typefaces that include the word bold. Or, I could be more specific and type in bold and italics and I even can include something like Pro as part of the name.

In addition, you might have noticed that in the upper right there is an icon with a T on it and if I click on that it will take me directly to the Typekit website. If you're a subscriber to Creative Cloud Complete or to Photoshop CC the point product, then you have access to hundreds of fonts via Typekit. And you'll notice that when we landed on this page, it's automatically going to search for those type faces that I can use on my desktop. I can refine that search, for example if I'm looking for a script font, I can select script, and then scroll through until I find a font that I like.

In order to install this font. I simply click use fonts. And then sync selected fonts. Those fonts will automatically be installed via the Creative Cloud desktop app. So that when I return back to Photoshop. And we select the type menu. If I type in A-L-E-X we can see there's the Alexa font that I just installed. One last thing to just point out here if I remove my search criteria.

And just click this filter icon. We can immediately see all of the different type kit fonts that I have installed. Alright, let's go ahead and release that feature and then I'm going to type in myriad. And select the semi bold version, and then apply that to the type that I have selected. I also want to add a simple drop shadow, so I'll click the effects icon, and choose drop shadow, I'll move that out of the way so that I can see it. And I'll go ahead and decrease the distance to about three pixels, as well as the size.

And click okay just so we get a little bit of separation between that text and the background photograph. Then let's go ahead and save this document. I'm going to use the keyboard shortcut cmd + shift + s or ctrl + shift + s in order to save this. I'll add an 01 at the end and save it back into the original folder. I want to make sure that I maximize the compatibility and then I want to close this file so that I can show you one last shortcut. If you don't have any documents open and you change the type attributes these attributes will become your new defaults.

So for example, if I want to use Myriad Pro, but I want to use the regular version as my default, and I want to set that to 12 points and maybe make sure that I have black as my default color because I don't have any documents open the nest time I open a document these will be my type settings. So there you go. An introduction to point type. Otherwise known as headline type. Just don't forget, if you only want to change a portion of the text.

Be sure to select what you want to affect first. And then make your changes.

Find answers to the most frequently asked questions about Photoshop CC Essential Training .

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Q: This course was updated on 01/16/2014. What changed?
A: When Creative Cloud applications are updated, we refresh our training to make sure it covers the latest features and interface changes from Adobe. This update covers changes to Camera Raw, including nondestructive cropping, workflow and output settings, and the ability to save multiple files automatically.
Q: This course was updated on 6/18/2014. What changed?
A: In June 2014 Adobe released new features for Photoshop CC and added enhancements to several existing features. We added movies to introduce the new Focus Mask and Blur Gallery features, and changed several movies to reflect updates to instant type preview, font search, Typekit, Liquify, Content-Aware Fill, Adobe Camera Raw, and Smart Guides. 
Q: This course was updated on 10/06/2014. What changed?
A: We updated this course to reflect the October 2014 changes to Photoshop CC. There are 16 new movies, which are indicated by the "(CC 2014.1)" tag that appears next to their names.
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