Creating a multiple-exposure effect


show more Creating a multiple-exposure effect provides you with in-depth training on Photography. Taught by Tim Grey as part of the Photoshop Creative Effects Workshop show less
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Creating a multiple-exposure effect

A multiple exposure effect can create a unique and interesting result, but it does require some planning in the capture to acheive the best results. For example, if you want to blend two exposures, each will contribute half the light to the final result, so you need to underexpose each image by one stop. If you wanted to blend four exposures, you would need to underexpose each by 2 stops. In this lesson, we'll explore a method for blending these images together using Photoshop. I'm going to start out in Bridge, so that I can assemble my multiple images into a single document. I will click on the first image I want to combine into a multiple exposure effect, and then hold the Shift key and click on the final image, in this case the second image, so that all of the images in between will be selected. In this way I can select as many images as I like, although obviously for this type of effect, that does mean that each of those images needs to have been underexposed b...

Creating a multiple-exposure effect
Video duration: 2m 45s 2h 19m Intermediate

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Creating a multiple-exposure effect provides you with in-depth training on Photography. Taught by Tim Grey as part of the Photoshop Creative Effects Workshop

Subjects:
Photography video2brain
Software:
Photoshop
Author:
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