Learn how to wrap text, graphic or image around any object using advanced multiple displacement maps, several blending modes, and Blend-if features in Photoshop CC 2017. In this video, we will learn to write or superimpose a logo on a cloth, a wall or even a wooden surface, the process remains the same. We'll be wrapping your text and shape layers so that they conform to the surface of the layer which is underneath.
Not one technique or method works with every image. Hence, in this tutorial, I'm going to show you multiple methods to wrap your object on a surface, so that no matter what the object or whatever the surface is. You'll be able to produce the most realistic folds.
The first thing that we need to look at is displacement. The surface in the background has some texture or bumps. These bumps first need to be replicated on the object. Now, if you look at a cloth, there are two kinds of textures, one is the texture of the fabric, the other is the texture of the folds. In this case, we need to apply two displacement masks. Also, it is essential that we apply it non-destructively by converting the layer into a smart object. Once displacement map is applied, the highlights and the shadows of the object has to be in sync with the background. This will be achieved by using the blend if sliders in the Blending Options.
One of the problems of using Blend-if, in this case, is that the color of the surface affects the color of the object. The highlights and the shadows of the background do bring with them some colors which affect the overall color of the object. We will learn how to solve this as well in the video.
Instead of using just one blend mode, we will use multiple blend-modes to get the most realistic results possible. Besides, we will treat the dark areas and the bright areas of the objects separately since the dark areas just need the highlights and the bright areas just the shadows.
► Subscribe: https://goo.gl/iaROYY
If you think you can help, entertain or even disturb someone by sharing this channel's video. Go ahead! : https://goo.gl/IUhnUl
Let's not just learn and use Photoshop and Lightroom. Let's play with it! Join me in the game and together we'll reveal some "not-so-talked-about" tips, tricks and tutorials that will AMPLIFY your creativity. Subscribe to connect: https://goo.gl/iaROYY
►Send Your Swag:
C/O Santanu Nandan Dinda
Quarter No. 303, Tapovan International School Campus,
Ahmedabad-Mehsana Express Highway
Mehsana - 384435
I really appreciate how you go over every detail, you give key bindings, and talk about simple stuff like unlocking the layer and how to do it even when your discussing something that is far more complex
Awesome awesome tutorial. Thank you so much for the simple but thorough explanations. I'm going to bookmark this tutorial and practice my skills. Looking forward to watching the rest of your tutorials.
Got to say Guru!!! Your brain runs quite fast but wow have I learned a ton from your tutorials. Got to admit went back a couple of times to register everything. But keep it up!!! and thank you for everything!!! Will follow always!!
Dear Umnesh, I really like your videos, thank you for teaching us! However in this video I have a problem. It looks like as if the logo was in an unvisible cloth that would not fall in the depths of the valleys of the underlying layer. Because the size and the form of the logo is nearly the same as it would be on a flat layer. Would you please update this video - if possible - in regards to this problem? I am really looking forward to your solution. Thanks in advance!
I would suggest working those areas where you feel it needs the distortion with the liquify tool. You could also make a new layer, mask it back, use transform tools to get the appearance you like, and paint white. One of those, or a combination of the two. Just my .02
I can't say how much this tutorial dazzled me, really thank you ... And I scored, or to tell the truth, I do not know where to find the option "improve the outline" on the 2017 cc version of Ps that I got, could you help me !!!
Great tutorial. Love your approach because it helps to understand how this works and is not just a "follow these steps" tutorial. Your presentation is very clear, not too fast, and your enthusiasm is infectious. Thanks!
Hey you. I've been watching your tuts. i love it. i would suggest to take it to the next level when you explaining. I mean by that. Eyplain more to the advance folks.. First of all. It is too long second of all would be great if you would just do the steps..explaining all the tools etc how they function etc. for advance folks it is a little too tiring. coz you´ve been explaining it in all Tutorials..Also for you it would be much easyer..You have so much tuts where you are explaining tools mask Blending options etc..PLEASE don`t do it all the times... Or have tuts for beginners and for advance folks.. Cheers and keep up the good work bro.
Came here from a Phlearn-Video with the same topic. And I was very annoyed at it, because I would habe done it so differently and didn’t learn anything new.
Now this was amazing. Although I knew most of what to do, you actually added some very smart and helpful ideas. 😍
Governors: senators (or knights) who ruled the provinces of the Roman empire.
The first Roman province, Sicily, was conquered after the First Punic War (241 BCE), and the Senate decided that it had to be ruled by a praetor. This meant that civil (not military) law was applied -at least under normal circumstances- and that the new territories were governed by magistrates who served a limited time. The Romans never did change these principles, although other types of governorship became more important: the propraetor and proconsul were, as their names suggest, former praetors and consuls who stayed in a territory they had recently or not yet fully conquered. The revolutionary politician Gaius Sempronius Gracchus legislated that these promagistrates were to be appointed by the Senate (123 or 122).
The governor of any Roman province always had four tasks.
To start with, he was responsible for the taxes. As the Senates financial agent, he had to supervise the local authorities and the private tax collectors, the notorious publicans. To facilitate things, a governor could mint coins and negotiate with wealthy institutions (e.g., temples) that could advance the money. His second task was that of accountant: he inspected the books and supervised large scale building projects. Next to these financial tasks, the governor was the provinces supreme judge. Appeal was not impossible, but the voyage to Rome was expensive. He was supposed to travel through the main districts of his province to administer justice in the assize towns. Finally, he commanded an army. In the more important provinces, this could consist of legions; but elsewhere, there were only auxiliaries.
Under the late republic, the number of provinces rapidly increased, and therefore, Pompey the Great proposed a new law, the Lex Pompeia de provinciis , in which former praetors and consuls were obliged to become governor five years after their term in office (53). At more or less the same time, he had himself elected as governor of several provinces, which were not governed by himself, but by his representatives, the legati .
The emperor Augustus copied this idea when he changed the empire, until then ruled as a republic, into a monarchy. He was made governor of almost all provinces with legions, and used legati to rule them. At the same time, the rest of the empire was governed by proconsuls. So, there were two types of governors:
Proconsuls. In fact, these men were not former consuls, but former praetors. They governed the senatorial provinces and typically served twelve months. Only the rich provinces -Asia and Africa- were entitled to a proconsul who was indeed an ex-consul. Legati Augusti pro praetore. These men served in the emperors provinces with the armies (the imperial provinces ). Usually, their term in office lasted thirty-six months, although the emperor Tiberius preferred longer terms.
There was a third group of governors. In several unimportant provinces, prefects were appointed. Usually, these military men governed parts of larger provinces. The best known example is Pontius Pilate, who governed Judaea, an annex to Syria. Prefects were not senators but knights. Egypt was also governed by a prefect, not because it was unimportant, but because it was the emperors own possession. When Septimius Severus conquered Mesopotamia, he used the same construction.
After the mid-first century, the prefects were gradually replaced by procurators (except for Egypt). The only difference is that prefects were soldiers and procurators were fiscal officials. It tells something about the success of the Pax Romana .