One aspect people do sometimes forget when they are Photoshopping images using this technique is that the photos that are going to be used may have been edited prior to doing all of these steps as well. Setting and editing via layers will enable you to edit photos non-destructively. Another thing people learning to edit photos with Photoshop usually forget is making a copy of your new layer, with your original hidden, in case you screw something up and have to start over.
We can see now I have two layers, a background layer, and the new layer on top. Photoshop will add the new layer on top of the background layer from the tools palette, Photoshop will put the second image onto the new layer, and will create a layer mask using a select us, that will hide any areas of the second image that are beyond the select, leaving only areas within the select visible. To adjust colors, you simply need to duplicate the Background layer and place it on top of all of your layers, and make it a clipping mask by right-clicking it and selecting Make Clipping Mask.
Select the background layer, making sure you choose the picture, not the clipping mask. Go to the layers panel, and make sure that the layer containing your image is selected. Under Output, choose New Layer With Layer Mask, then hit OK. Now you will return to your primary image, and your selection has been added as a new layer. First, select the area that you would like to mask, and with your selection still active, create an Adjustment layer.
Hold down Alt/Option and click again between the adjustment layer and below layers, so it affects only the extracted object, and not the background image. Next, you might have to adjust brightness or contrast on your added subject to make it consistent with your background image. You also might need to adjust color balance so that colors are consistent with the background.
With this tool, you can click on a color sample of any area of your photograph, and Lightroom adjusts your white balance to match that particular area. To only compare Brightness and Contrast of extracted layers vs. Scene images, you can create a Black and White Adjustment Layer on top of everything, and once you have adjusted the Brightness and Contrast, you can remove the Black and White Adjustment Layer. You can use the Burn tool to make areas of your image darker where you want more shadows, although it is worth duplicating the new layer first to avoid making permanent changes. Playing around with your layers Opacity and cleaning up any dark spots that you can see on the image will add a final finish to your new Pencil Sketch.
Each layer that you add will hold either a correction or part of the painting that you are creating. On top of these two, you can add more layers to do additional adjustments on your photo, such as vibrance, saturation, and so on. An adjustment layer is a type of editing tool that allows you to do various types of changes to an image. After this, you have an auto-enhancement tool which helps you to do auto adjustments on your images, without ever touching your images.
Once you are happy with the images that you selected, and want to edit the images, you will see the Photo Editor within the PS Express app. If you are interested in editing your images, you need to choose Edit Image. You will have two options on the top of your Home Screen that is Edit Images or Make Collage.
Now that you have a selection live around your subject, you need to copy this over into your next image. Click and hold, drag your photo to the card of the image that we are moving the photo into. Click one corner of the image, then drag it around until you reach the area that you would like to retain. You choose an area by clicking the start point and drag your cursor over the photo until it is at your desired size.
Once you have selected part of an image, by drawing around its shape, you can move the selected area around and drag it over another part of the image, or a new photo altogether, just like how you might move around a paper cutout. First, open a different image The second image, and draw your selection around the area the second image will be. The first thing I am going to do is try and squeeze as much of the other image onto my TV screen as possible, so I am going to hold Shift+Alt (Win)/Shift+Option (Mac) and drag one of the four corner handles in toward the middle, making the image smaller.
Since we only have a single layer of the image yet, we first copy it by pressing Command+J (Mac) or Control+J (PC). If you wish to delete that portion of your photo completely, simply hit Delete or Backspace on the keyboard to remove your selection — doing so leaves a whitespace where your clipped part was, which will show you the layer below your picture. Simply Paint to add back the part you have deleted, or Hold Alt and Paint to delete areas.
You can combine this with the Pen Tool, doing each process in a separate layer, then merging layers afterwards (select a layer and right-click on it in the Paths panel). Since the High Pass Filter needs to be applied to the image, you will have to duplicate and merge all of your existing layers.