Renders with multiple elements need to be composited in an application such as Photoshop. Discover how to properly sequence and organize your elements into layers.
- [Instructor] At this point our render is complete … and we can move on to Photoshop. … Now, if you were to render, … you should get the original image … as well as a number of different passes. … And depending upon which elements you select, … you'll get a number of different images. … Now, let's take a look at some of those. … So, we have our master image, … or our hero image, … which is just the kitchen. … Then we have raw lighting. … We have reflection. … We have our wire color, … which helps us to select the image. … And we have a Z-Depth, … which will allow us to select by depth, as well. … So let's go ahead and open those up in Photoshop. … Now I've hopped over to Photoshop … and I've opened up my Kitchen.tiff file. … We can take the other files and just drag them in … and start to layer them. … So I'm going to go ahead and just copy those in, … and Photoshop should open up all of those. … Now, we can select these layers … and bring them in very simply. … All we have to do is just select the layer, …
- Using exposure compensation
- Using photometric lighting
- Adding sunlight
- Adjusting auxiliary lights
- Balancing lights
- Daytime rendering
- Compositing in Photoshop
- Nighttime lighting
- Night rendering and compositing
- Adding reflections and final touches
Skill Level Intermediate
V-Ray Next for 3ds Max Essential Trainingwith Brian Bradley6h 13m Intermediate
3ds Max: Substance to V-Ray Workflowswith Brian Bradley1h 35m Intermediate
1. Setting Up the Scene
2. Lighting for Daytime
3. Daytime Rendering and Compositing
4. Lighting for Night
5. Night Rendering and Compositing
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