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Make a new Document, 500x500 Pixels
Brush the image with some grunge brushes, any colors youd like, I suggest 2 main colors though. (Brown: 636343, Green: 737C18)
Now go, "Filter > Distort > Polar Coordinates" (Polar to Rectangular)
1. Create New Document with size 400x400px.
2. Go to Gradient Tool, set colors black and white and tool's mode to Difference. Apply Gradient from top left corner to right bottom corner.
1. Create New Document 200x200px with white background and press D.
2. Apply Filter>Noise>Add Noise:
3. Go to Images>Adjustments>Threshold:
1. Make a New Document with dimensions 4.5 inches square.
2. Use Gradient tool and set Yellow, Violet, Orange, Blue preset. Set to Diamond Gradient style and the Normal mode, and then drag diagonally from the lower-right corner of the image to the upper-left
Photoshop's Linear Burn blending mode results in an effect similar to Multiply Mode, where lighter areas in the blend layer allow the bottom layers to "show through," but is a little different in that it actually darkens the bottom layer's colors.
Editor's Pick in Photoshop Articles, February 2007
Photoshop, ImageReady, and Bridge all use preference files to store application settings. In this article you will learn everything you need about preferences and documents.
I decided to start at the beginning. The very beginning. For those people who just "picked up" a copy of Photoshop and have no idea what to do with it. The keyboard shortcut is in ( ).
You may have caught on by now that Photoshop has "opposite" blend modes: Darken vs. Lighten, Multiply vs. Screen, and Color or Linear Burn vs. Color or Linear Dodge. So the definition in Photoshop Help for Color Dodge may sound eerily familiar:
Again, let's start with the Photoshop description of Color Burn: Color Burn: Looks at the color information in each channel and darkens the base color to reflect the blend color by increasing the contrast. Blending with white produces no change.