Seán Duggan shows that you can have multiple cinemagraphs in the same Adobe Photoshop CC file.
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- [Voiceover] Now it's time to move on and create…our second motion effect for this particular image.…Before I do that, however, I do want…to make note of what my work area is here,…just the timecode markers here, because this work area…is specific to this particular effect.…So if I come up here and look at the time counter…down in the lower left of the Timeline panel…I can see that I'm at 11 seconds,…and actually it's more at about 10:12,…and I come all the way out to just about 14.…
So I'm going to rename this layer group here…and put those numbers in there,…the 10:12-14,…just a little note to myself there.…So I'll just drag that down to the new layer icon…and that'll create a copy of it.…And right off the bat I'm going to rename this.…I'll just call this Motion Effect Eyes,…and we'll put the timecode notations in…a little bit later, once I realize what those are.…
I'll turn the Visibility off for our first motion effect…and open up that layer group so we can see it.…And then here, in the Timeline panel,…I'll click on the little disclosure triangle here…
- What is a cinemagraph?
- Shooting video for a cinemagraph
- Choosing video length
- Looping video
- Organizing layers
- Using a layer mask to reveal motion
- Creating multiple motion effects in one image
- Fine-tuning video clips
- Exporting cinemagraphs as animated GIFs or video clips