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Adobe Photoshop  The official Instagram of Adobe Photoshop, the industry standard in digital imaging. To be featured, tag your work with #Ps_Floral.

Blossoms beneath the stars are calling you. #Ps_Floral piece by @feilvan.

Feeling torn up over these tulips from @letsgettoitnow. #Ps_Floral 🌷

Floral frolicking with @charlotteberndsen. 🌻 Be sure to tag your #Ps_Floral work this month to be featured on our page.

Wishing upon a falling star with @joelrobison. 💫

Sunflowers and sunrise skies make for a #Ps_Floral morning. 🌻🌅 Image by @saitohyasushi.

Misty morning and beautiful blooms from @dangreenwoodphotography. Be sure to share your #Ps_Floral work this month to be featured!

Welcome to “Floral City”! I’m your tour guide, @sarashakeel, introducing this month’s theme, #Ps_Floral! Share your flower-filled, in-bloom work to be shared on the Photoshop Instagram page this month. 🌸

Celebrate Friday with “Full of Life” from @sarashakeel. Here, I took a picture of an x-ray and stuffed it with colorful flowers. This piece was a very simple edit: double exposure, contrast, and vibrancy with lots & lots of feels. Be sure to check out the Stories for some background on this piece and let your imagination bloom. 🌸

@sarashakeel here! I’m back again, this time with a piece called “Vegan City.” I’m pretty bad with words, so I create poetry with my pictures instead. As you can probably tell, I work mostly with flowers and crystals.

Hey loved ones, my name is Sara Shakeel (@sarashakeel) and I am a conceptual collage artist from Pakistan. I use mostly stock photos, but occasionally take pictures myself as well. This image here is called “Male Feminist” – crying flowery tears. I’ll be here all week taking over the @photoshop page, so stay tuned.

#Ps_Swipe from #PhotoshopEvangelist @jkost 📷

The Problem: When in Antarctica, I wanted to create an under/over shot, but the water was too murky to see anything.
The Solution: Create my own world!
I started by creating a blank document the size of the final composite. I used Lightroom’s Develop module to make any necessary tonal refinements to each individual element before placing into Photoshop.
Then, I began the composite by placing the original iceberg as a smart object.
To create the split, I added a photograph of a glass railing. (Tip: I’m constantly taking photographs of interesting objects to add to my image library for future use in composite imagery.)
Using the Polygonal Lasso, I selected the bevel-cut edges of the glass and added a layer mask to hide the rest of the photo. Using Free Transform > Warp, I added a slight curve to the glass edge.
With the dividing line in place, I selected the lower area of the iceberg image and added a layer mask to limit the visibility of the iceberg to the top of the split.
For the “under-water” image, I placed a barren tree from a trip to Chicago, chose Edit > Transform > Flip Vertical, and repositioned the branches to the bottom of the canvas. Moving the layer to the bottom of the layer stack, I automatically hid the image from the top of the split.
To add a bit more weight to the top of the image, I added a photograph of some clouds, set the layer’s blend mode to multiply, and reduced the opacity to 50%.
To help unify the separate photographs, I added a Gradient Map adjustment layer, and created a (minimally-saturated), custom gradient from Black > Blue > Gold > White.

It’s not a celebration without balloons. 🎉🎈#Ps_Celebrate piece from @nois7. Tag your work this month to be featured!

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