PHOTO EDITING EYE COLOR FREE. DVD PHOTO SLIDESHOW FULL. PHOTO ART POSTERS
Photo Editing Eye Color Free
- (Photo editor) In computer graphics, graphics software or image editing software is a program or collection of programs that enable a person to manipulate visual images on a computer.
- (Photo Editor) providing you with Digital images, which can be used within the program as textures and backgrounds.
- (Photo Editor) Microsoft Photo Editor is an image-editing application found in Microsoft Office 97-XP versions for Windows, classified as one of Microsoft Office Tools. It has been replaced by Microsoft Office Picture Manager, although some Photo Editor features are not available in Picture Manager.
- (Eye Colors) (Type: table, Internal name: eyes_codes)
- Eye color is a polygenic phenotypic character and is determined by the amount and type of pigments in the eye's iris. Humans and other animals have many phenotypic variations in eye color, as blue, brown, gray, green and others. These variations constitute phenotypic traits.Morris, PJ.
- The color of the iris. The circle of color which surrounds the pupil of the eye.
- With the sheets eased
- grant freedom to; free from confinement
- able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint; "free enterprise"; "a free port"; "a free country"; "I have an hour free"; "free will"; "free of racism"; "feel free to stay as long as you wish"; "a free choice"
- Without cost or payment
- loose: without restraint; "cows in India are running loose"
Anatomy of a Clone
This clone picture was posted a while back. I've had several comments on how my clones seem to interact well together. So I decided to prove it was no accident and spread a few small pieces of advice. This is a small collection of some of the shots I took for this clone picture. You will notice I took several versions of the positions. It is very difficult to predict what views will be obstructed when you composite the pictures. So without further delay here is my wisdom for what it is worth. Please not this is advice and should be treated as such. It is advice not law. Also this is advice not a tutorial. Feel free to explore and play an any way you see fit. These few items are some concepts I have found useful in my own clone photography. 1. Have a Plan. You can just shoot people siting in a room, but your photo will be much more interesting if they have something to do other than sit. Play a board game, play cards, chess, prank someone in the group, cook a meal. 2. Shoot multiple poses for all your clones. Some aren't going to be looking in the right place, some will block the view of others. Be sure to visualize where everyone will be in your picture so you can try to have subtle interaction between clones. Remember once you take the camera down you have to start over if you missed something. You can digitally edit forever but reshoots mean a restart. 3. You don't need to use every single photo you shot. You can clutter your photo or cover something more interesting before you know it. Keep it simple stupid. 4. Try not to be too obvious when testing your new techniques. If you want to have one clone reaching across another or touching a common items, perhaps a glass, it will help if they have a reason to be doing so. If you want your clones to touch think of a reason to do so. 5. Never use automatic settings on your camera. Subtle changes in focus and color will show up in your finished product. Remember real cameras have a depth of field. You shouldn't have something in focus, something behind it out of focus, and another object behind that in focus. Focus changes may distort the focal length slightly distorting the room between shots. This mistake appears often in TV and Movies where green screens are used (for a different reason, however the result is the same). You will see the ground out of an airplane, or car window appear in focuses despite the fact the airplane, or car wall is not in focus. 6. Avoid using a flash. Your going to be spending a lot of time faking shadows as it is. Your flash will often produce much more definite shadows that will be very obvious in your final product. By the same token make sure you have as constant light as possible. The sun on a day with just a few clouds can really change the color of your lighting between shots. 7. Look at lots of clone pictures. There are several wonderful groups with photo pools available on flicker. See what others did right and wrong and learn from them. OK I'm generating more text here than I was hoping for but I will state this last one because I have seen one mistake repeated over and over again in the pool. Don't use Cut and Past Tools to put your clones in. You will have awful jagged lines. I prefer to use a mask layer that is has a gradient so can paint the mask with soft tools resulting in soft edges that are much more pleasing to they eye. And shoot all your clones in the same place, with the same light, using a tripod. Your editing will go much smoother. If you have advice you would like to share please add it in the comments section for this image.
Cold on the Marsh with Strange Winter Sky
I took a nice picture of the icy marsh under a normal winter sky, but although perfectly acceptable it lacked something to draw your eye to. I spent hours manipulating this picture - mostly making it worse - until I got the ground and sky "right". The picture of the horse was taken about a half hour before the marsh picture, but in a different place. And the tree was from another picture taken miles away and back in November. So is it a "better" picture? At least there are things to get your attention. If you want to see a closer representation of what the origional photo looked like please see my next posted picture "Cold Flat Marsh with Bench & Tree".