Matching different noise levels


show more Matching different noise levels provides you with in-depth training on Design. Taught by Deke McClelland as part of the Photoshop CS5 One-on-One: Advanced show less
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Matching different noise levels

All right, you may recall few exercises back, in passing I mentioned that you can use the Add Noise Filter to match levels of Noise inside of an image. So the idea is that if you have two photographs that you are merging together, and they were shot with different cameras, different ISOs, they have different levels of Noise, then you can use an independent layer of that Noise in order to simulate a smooth transition between the two images. What we might want to do exactly that inside of our final composition, which is shown here, so this is that final version of the corrected photograph as opposed to the paper texture image, it's called Final feelers.psd, found inside the 16_smooth folder.

And notice what we have going on here. I am looking at this area in front of the butterfly's face. We are going from this region that has a fair amount of Noise inside of it. I love that Noise intact because it wasn't seriously containing with the detail. Then we all of a sudden go to this ...

Matching different noise levels
Video duration: 8m 31s 26h 24m Intermediate Updated Aug 31, 2010

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Matching different noise levels provides you with in-depth training on Design. Taught by Deke McClelland as part of the Photoshop CS5 One-on-One: Advanced

Subjects:
Design Photography
Software:
Photoshop
Author:
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