Create a REALISTIC CHROME TEXT Effect in Photoshop 3D [Easy-To-Follow Tutorial]


Hi. Welcome back to the PhotoshopTrainingChannel.com. I’m Jesus Ramirez. In this video, I’m going to show you how to
create chrome 3D text in Photoshop. We’re going to Photoshop’s 3D features in
this tutorial and don’t worry if you think that you’re not good at Photoshop 3D. This is the perfect tutorial to watch if you’re
just starting out with Photoshop 3D. I’m going to go very slow, one step at a time
and I’ve divided everything into small, digestible chunks, so that you can follow along. Also, I’m going to show you cool compositing
techniques that you could use on any project. By the way if after watching this video you
feel like you still don’t get 3D, I have a tutorial, it’s actually a free course on Adobe
Dimension. Dimension is Adobe’s 3D compositing app. It’s a tool that allows you to combine background
images and 3D objects together seamlessly. So, I have a free course on that on my YouTube
channel. So, check it out. I’ll place a link right below in the description
and actually, about a year ago, I was in Sydney, Australia at the Adobe Make It Conference
where I had a session where I demoed Adobe Dimension and after that conference, I made
this course and placed it on YouTube. At the time, it was the only free course on
Adobe Dimension. So, check it out if you want to learn more
about compositing 3D objects into photos. In this tutorial, I’m going to focus on a
text layer, but keep in mind that everything that I do to this text layer, you could also
apply to a vector graphic or really any other layer. So, you could use your company logo or anything
else that you like. Okay, let’s get started. We’re going to work with this document and
it contains a background. You can of course use any background that
you like to follow on and the first thing that I’m going to do is select the Horizontal
Type Tool and I’m just going to select the font that is easy to see. I’m going to use Proxima Nova and select Black,
but you can use something else. If you don’t have Proxima Nova installed,
a very similar font would be Ariel Black, but anyway, I’m just going to type in two
characters, the number three and the letter D for 3D of course and I’m going to click
on the check mark to commit the changes. Then I’m going to press Ctrl T, Command T
on the Mac and click and drag the corner handles to enlarge the text and then I’m just gonna
move it an place it here. The positioning at that point is not that
important, we’re gonna worry about that more when we convert this layer into 3D. So, with the text layer selected, we can easily
convert that into a 3D model by clicking on 3D. If you’re following along with your company
logo or another layer that is not a text layer, you will not see this 3D icon. Instead you need to go into the 3D Menu and
select New Extrusion from Selected Layer. They will both do the same thing, covert the
text layer into a 3D layer. Now really quickly, just to explain what 3D
means in Photoshop at least in case you don’t know, basically what Photoshop does in order
to create a 3D object is extruded in the Z axis. You can think of it as a cookie dough cutter
when you push dough through a particular shape, that shape gets extruded. So, you have a thicker version of
that original shape. So, in this case we have the 3D text. I like to navigate my 3D camera using these
icons here and I’ll explain what the camera is in a moment. This icon here on the left orbits the camera. This one here pans the camera. You can think about it as a pan, like what
the hand tool does with a regular photo and the dolly camera icon which is very similar
to what the zoom tool does in a regular photo. Now, what is the camera? The camera is this here in the 3D Panel. It’s what we see. So, whatever we see in the canvas is what
the camera is. So, when we control the camera, we can control
what we’re looking at. You can control the position of the camera
within the scene. So, the first that you need to do is make
sure that your scene matches the background, that it has the same perspectives, so that
the composite looks more realistic. So, if I collapse the 3D options here and
click on the eye icon just to make everything less distracting, you can see what we have. We have our background in this grid here at
the bottom. This grid here at the bottom represents the
ground plane of the scene. The ground plane is a 3D grid that Photoshop
automatically generates. It collects shadows and reflections, but the
grid does not save on your final image. The blue line represents the Z axis and the
red line represents the X axis. The Y axis, which is height, is not represented. The background photo also has a ground plane. In this case, the ground of the background
is the pier and you can see all these parallel converging lines. They all end up at some vanishing point in
the background and I’ll just briefly disable my 3D layer back in the layers panel so that
you can see. So, if I follow all those converging lines,
they will all meet up somewhere right about here. I don’t have to be very precise, I can just
look with my eyes and see where they all will probably end up. Another way of thinking about it is where
does the ground meet the sky and it’s somewhere around here. So, what do we have to do in the 3D Panel
in order to match the scene? We have to get the perspective right. So, if enable the 3D layer again and just
double-click on the layer, it bring us into the 3D Panel. So, with the camera selected, I can move it
around and you’ll notice that we have these parallel lines here that are very similar
to the planks on this pier and they all end up at a vanishing point in the background,
which is at the horizon line. You see this horizon line here? This is where the ground plane meets the sky. So, all we need to do is match the horizon
line of the 3D scene to the horizon line of the background. We’ve already determined that the horizon
line in the background is more or less where this guide is that I clicked and dragged down. By the way, if you don’t see the rulers, you
can press Ctrl R, Command R on the Mac to enable them and disable them. But anyway, so we have this guide and we need
to make sure that the 3D layer matches in terms of perspective. So, all we really need to do is click and
drag this down until it matches. Now, in some cases it may be a bit difficult
to get this to match. So, if you’re having issues like I am here,
the best thing to do is try to get it as close as possible. Then in the Properties panel, you’ll see this
icon here, which is the Coordinates and you can simply use the X input box and you can
click and drag on the label to drag it down or up. So, I’ll drag it down and once the horizon
line matches, then our scene will be in perspective. I can also enable the 3D model once again
and notice that as soon as I do that, it looks like the text is actually sitting on that
pier. I’m going to press Ctrl Semicolon to disable
the guide. Ctrl H hides all extras. I don’t want to hide all the extras. Ctrl Semicolon only hides the guides, but
anyway, now with these handles I can control the 3D model. So, if I hover over the pointy area, I can
move the model up or down. Notice that if I go too far down or too far
up, it won’t be sitting on the ground plane, it’ll look like it’s floating. To move it down so that it sits right on the
ground plane. You can simply click on Move to Ground and
the 3D model sits on that ground plane. So, that’s what the pointy handle does. It controls the movement in that particular
axis. The little curve in the center rotates in
that axis and the cube scales in the axis. Also, notice the cube here in the center,
that scales uniformly. So, all axis at the same time. Also, heres a quick tip, if you hold Shift
and click and drag on that cube, you actually make the handles, the little overlay to control
the 3D model smaller or larger. Once again, holding Shift and clicking on
this cube controls the size of the handles. So, that’s a hidden tip there for you. Talking about Photoshop’s hidden tips and
tricks, check out my last video, 19 Photoshop Tricks That You Probably Don’t Know. It’s a great video that shows you a lot of
Photoshop’s hidden tips and tricks that I’m sure you’ll enjoy. I’ll place a link right below in the description,
but anyway, now that you know what these handles do, you can control the 3D text. Notice that if I receded back into the Z axis,
it looks like the 3D model is really going back on that pier. So, what we need to do now is simply position
the 3D model where we wanted. Maybe I’ll rotate it just a bit so that it’s
facing us. Now, before we do anything else, we need to
make sure that we save this view because we may need to rotate the 3D model in the future
to make sure that the changes we apply are working. So, we don’t wanna lose this camera angle. So, I’m going to click on Current View. Then I’m going to click on this icon here
for the 3D Camera Panel and under View, I’m going to save this view and you can give it
whatever name you like. I’m just going to call it Final View and pres
Okay. So, now when I decide to maybe rotate the
camera to a different angle to see a different part of my 3D text, I can always come back
into the view menu and select Final View and it will bring my camera right back to that
position. So, always remember to save your view. But, anyway. So, now we’re gonna work on the actual 3D
model, and we’re going to apply an IBL, an image based light, to create the reflection
effect. So, the first thing that I’m gonna do is click
on my 3D object in the properties panel. I’m going to click on this shape preset drop
down and select any one of these presets. For this tutorial I recommend using this one
here, the second one from the second row titled Inflate. It just shows off that reflection effect much
better, but after you practice it once, I recommend going back and checking out the
the other ones, just because they can also give you a really interesting effects. Then I’m going to control the extrusion depth. I’m gonna click and drag. Notice how in this view, I really can’t see
how deep that extrusion is going. It’s a little difficult. So I’m going to click and drag on the orbit,
the 3D camera icon so I can really see how thick that extrusion is. So then I can control it from this view and
once I’m happy with that extrusion, I can go back into the camera and
then change the view to final view. And there it is. Then I can continue working on my 3D model. I’ve already applied a shape preset, adjusted
the extrusion. Now it’s time to work on the materials to
apply the reflection effect. So, I’m going to click on this right pointing
arrow to expand it and reveal the different materials that make up the 3D model. Notice that when I click on a material, a
different section of the 3D model gets highlighted. That just simply shows you what is being controlled
by that material. You can think of a material sort of as a wallpaper. Something that gets wrapped around the 3D
model or pasted onto the 3D model to create the visual appearance of a 3D object surface. So, for example, if I click on this 3D material,
the front inflation material, then hold Shift and click on the 3D back inflation material,
it’ll select all the materials. Then, I can change the color, for example. I can click on diffuse, which controls the
color of the 3D model, and change the color. In this case, I want black, which is what
we had before, so I’m just gonna press cancel, but I just wanted to show you how these different
controls adjust how the 3D model looks. So , or you can apply a texture, a file, to
lay it over the 3D model. So if I had a photo of bricks, I can select
new texture, apply my photo of bricks, and then it would look like my 3D model was made
of bricks. But that’s not what we’re learning in this
tutorial. What we’re doing in this tutorial, is simply
increasing the reflection. See, this is a property for how that surface
material is affected by the Environment. So I can click and drag the reflection all
the way to the right so that it reflects the Environment. Right now, it’s reflecting an image based
light, but it’s not the image based light that we want, it’s simply a default image
based light. So, let me show you what an
image based light is. I’m gonna collapse the 3D model and I’m just
gonna go into the Environment properties. Notice now that in the Properties panel we
have an image based light. Here it is. IBL. Image based light. If I click on this icon and select add a texture,
you can see what that image based light is. It’s just gray with these white circles and
squares. If I go back into this tab to see my image,
you can now see what that 3D model is reflecting, those white squares with those circles. So, we can actually replace the imaged based
light and that’s what we’re going to do. So, what I’m going to do is right click on
this icon and remove the texture, because we don’t really want that texture. We want our own texture. So I’m going to click on this icon and select
new texture. And press OK. So now we have a new texture, and you can
see that that new texture made the 3D model completely white because, as you can see from
this preview, that layer is completely white. So it’s reflecting nothing but white. But if we go into the layers panel, click
on this background layer, then press Ctrl A, Command A on the Mac to make a selection
around the canvas, then go into edit, copy. We copy all those pixels, then I’m going to
press Ctrl D, Command D to deselect, and go back into the 3D model under Environment. I’m gonna go into the IBL, and then select,
edit, texture. That’s gonna open up a new tab where I can
simply go into edit and paste, or you can use the keyboard shortcuts to paste that image. Now, obviously, the image is being cropped. So I can go into image, reveal all to reveal
all the pixels in this canvas which reveals the entire image. Then I can simply close this imaged based
light, saving it, of course. Pressing OK. And notice now that our 3D model is reflecting
that Environment. The Environment is the same as the background,
so it’s reflecting the background. I don’t need this default IBL anymore, in
fact I’ve already deleted it, so I will close this tab and not save it, obviously. So this is what that reflection effect looks
like. Something that I didn’t mention in the beginning
is that even though we are in the 3D panel, we cannot see all the 3D handles and controls,
because the move tool is not selected. So these controls are only visible when the
move tool is selected. Something I like to do, is have my left hand
over the V and M key on the keyboard, or the marquee tool in the move tool. I’m right handed, so I’m controlling my wokem
or my mouse with my right hand, and with my left hand I’m controlling the visibility of
the controls. So, once again, M for the
Rectangular Marquee Tool. When I select it it hides all those overlays,
and if I want to see them again, I can press V to select the move tool. So now that I’m in the Environment tab, and
I have that image based light that IBL applied to my 3D scene, you can see this sphere that
I can click and drag to control how that is applied to my 3D model. So, I can just click and rotate it and find
an area that I think is suitable for my scene. So maybe something like this, because I’m
trying to make it seem as if the benches and the side of the pier is being reflected onto
this 3D model. So I think this will work. And I can now press the M key on the keyboard
to disable and see how everything is looking. What I’m gonna do now, is simply make a selection
with the marquee tool around the 3D text. And I’m going to click on the render button
just to see how it will look. Once we finish making adjustments to our 3D
model we do have to render it, so that Photoshop can do all the math and get the shadows, reflections,
and everything right. But anyway, I’m going to cancel it by pressing
the escape key. Everything is looking pretty good. The next thing I’m gonna do is control the
lighting of the scene. So I’m going to click on infinite light. This basically controls the directions of
the light. You can think of it as the sunlight. So I’m going to select the move tool and click
and drag this handle so that you can see how the light is affecting the ground planes. See that? And from the photo in the background you can
see that the sun is on the left hand side, so I’m gonna move this, and more or less match
where the sunlight will come through. Also I can control the color of the light. So, I don’t want it to be pure white. I think the light would be just a little yellow. So I’ll just select this yellow here, and
I think that works. Also, the shadow. So, I’m just going to increase the softness
of the shadow just because I don’t want the sharp line that I saw earlier. If I select the rectangular marquee tool,
and click and drag to make a selection around the shadow, I can click on the render button
and see how that shadow is going to be represented once it’s rendered. I still think it may be a little too sharp,
so I’ll increase the softness. You can either try to make it scientific and
really try and figure out what the right softness would be for the scene, or you can use your
creative discretion and adjust it based on how you would like your design to look like. And you can, of course, increase the intensity
of the light to see how much it’ll affect the 3D model, so I’m gonna bring down the
intensity just a bit. Something like that. And with your own image, you may need to make
different adjustments, but use these as a starting point. I’m gonna press the escape key. And what I’m gonna do now that we have the
lighting and the image based light is work with the actual 3D model. So right now, the 3D model’s still editable. You see how if I select 3D I can click on
edit source, and I can change my 3 to a 2 if I commit the changes, press Ctrl S, Command
S, to save and go back into my working document, you can see now that I’ve changed that 3 into
a 2. But what I’m gonna do instead, is break it
apart. And the reason that I’m going to break it
is so that I can control each character individually. To break this 3D model apart, you need to
select the 3D layer, then go into 3D, split extrusion. Once you do that, just press OK, and you’ll
notice now how I have two 3D models. A 3, and a D. Which means that I can control them individually. Also notice one thing, I can no longer edit
it. It’s no longer editable text. So, I can select the 3, click on the move
tool, and then just rotate it any way I want. Maybe rotate it inward and I can do the same
thing with the D. I can rotate it the opposite way. And I can reposition it any way that I want. Once you move the 3D models around, you may
need to reposition the Environment. So select the Environment, and click and drag
on the sphere to reposition the reflection if you need to. When you’re done, tap the M key on the keyboard,
then click on the render button and let your computer render the entire scene. The render time may vary depending on the
document size that you’re working with, the power of your computer, and the objects that
you’re working with, but obviously, the faster your computer is, the faster this render will
take. In my case, it’s going to be about five minutes,
so I’ll pause the video and I’ll come back to you when it’s finished rendering. Okay. I’ll post the video and I’ll come back to
you when it’s finished rendering. OK. Once your scene finishes rendering, if you
like what you see, you can move on to the next step. I like what I see so I’ll move on. What I’ll do is I’ll go into the layers panel
and I’m gonna work on making this a more realistic composite. So have you seen my tutorial on blending images
together using luminosity, saturation and color, then these next steps are gonna look
very familiar. By the way, if you wanna watch that video,
I’ll place a link right below in the description. It’s a great compositing video that you don’t
wanna miss. But anyway, the first thing that I like to
do when making composites is creating a black and white adjustment layer, just to remove
all the color from the image because then the imperfections are easier to see. The first thing that I’m gonna do is click
on the 3D layer and create a levels adjustment layer. You can also do it with curves but in this
case I’ll use levels since I think I’ve used curves in other tutorials. So just to show you a little bit of variety,
I’ll use levels. So with the levels adjustment layers selected,
I’m going to click on this icon to clip it to the layer below. A Clipping Mask simply means that a layer
below, in this case a 3D layer is controlling the visibility of that layer. In this case we have an adjustment so this
adjustment will only be applied to the 3D model. So the black and white adjustment layer is
removing the color from the image and we’re going to work with luminosity. That’s what this levels adjustment is going
to control, the luminosity the 3D model. And when you’re making composites, no matter
what they are, 3D, people, anything, you need to make sure that the luminance values of the background match the luminance values of the foreground. In other words, we need to make sure that
they both have a similar brightness. In this case, the 3D model is way brighter
than the background. So we need to change that. With levels, you can control how many pixels
are dark or how many pixels are bright with the black and white point. Then you can use this point in the center
to control the contrast. Then with this point, you can decide how dark
the darkest pixels are. So if s- I decided that I want my 3D model
to be that dark, how dark is the darkest pixel?is it completely black or a shade of gray? And the opposite is true at the white point. So if I decide to make my 3D model this bright,
how bright do I want the brightest point to be? White or that shade of gray? So with that information, we’re simply going
to try to match the 3D model to the background. So, it looks like the 3D model is way too
bright so I’ll darken a few more pixels. And the darkest color in the background doesn’t
seem to be black. It’s just off-black. So I’ll move the black point over to the right
and since this is too bright, I’m just going to click and drag this to the right and also
move the white point to the left so that the brightest point is not necessarily white. So, something like that. And that already looks much more realistic. Before and after. Also since we want this layer to control luminosity
and not affect the colors of layer, I’m going to change the blending mode to luminosity. So when I disable my black and white adjustment
layer, you can see the result. That’s before, and that’s after. And of course when you bring back the color,
you may need to slightly fine-tune the image to make it look better. And there it is. That looks much, much better. And you can of course keep adjusting the saturation
and color of the image. In this case we don’t really have to worry
about color because we’re using the colors of the background so those are the colors
that are there. And also the saturation doesn’t seem to be
a problem so we’re not gonna worry about that. What I’ll do instead is select the levels
adjustment layer then hold Shift and click in the background to select all the layers. Then I’m going to right-click and convert
it into a smart object. The reason that I’m converting it into a smart
object is so that I can work on the entire composite as a single image, and work non-destructively. What I can do now is go into the filter menu
and select Camera Raw Filter. From here I can adjust the tone and color
of the image. A few other things that I’ll do is I’ll decrease
the highlights to get more detail in the highlight and you can see here in the clouds behind
the text how that looks much better. And I’ll brighten up the shadows just a little
bit to bring in more detail in the shadows. Then I’ll increase clarity to apply contrast
in the mid-tones and also add vibrance to increase the saturation of lowly saturated
pixels. Then in the detail panel, I can increase the
sharpening. So I’m just gonna click and drag the sharpening
slider, right about to 50, and actually when you’re working with sharpening what you want
to do is set the view to 100% so that you can really see what’s going on. Any other view could be misleading. Also when sharpening, you can’t really see
what you’re affecting unless of course you hold ALT option in the Mac and click on the
masking slider. If you drag to the right, you can see what
you’re affecting. Essentially anything that is white will have
the sharpening effect and anything that is black will not. So i don’t want any sharpening in the clouds
and I want most of the sharpening to occur on the actual 3D model and the pier. So maybe at about 84 will be a good setting
and then I can increase accordingly. Notice now that when I increase the sharpening,
it only affects those areas. So I’ll leave it at 60. Then I can go into the effects panel and add
just a little bit of noise and that’s a trick that I like using on all my composites to
create a more cohesive effect. And I’ll fit the image to screen and I’ll
add a little bit of vignetting. And actually I’m gonna drag the vignette slider
all the way to the left and I’ll increase the highlight slider so you can see what the
slider controls. It makes the bright pixels come through as
well but I don’t want the vignette hiding those bright pixels. I want then coming through and I’ll of course
adjust the vignette accordingly. So maybe at about -20. Then I can press OK. The advantage of using a smart object is that
we’re working non-destructively. We can double click on the camera [inaudible
00:26:05] filter to fine-tune those adjustments or I can double-click on the smart object
to open up the contents in a new tab. I can also right-click on that background
and convert it into a smart object so that I can apply filters to it. For example, I can go into Filter, Blurred
Gallery, Tilt Shift, and I’m just going to blur the background. So I can click and drag this down and use
these sliders to control the areas that are in focus and the areas that are not. By the way, I do have a tutorial that’s all
about blurring backgrounds and an advanced technique to get a blurry background effect. I’ll place a link right below in the description. But anyway, basically from these two lines,
anything in between is in focus, from this line to the dash line, the image progressively
gets out of focused. And the same thing goes from this solid line
to the dash line at the bottom so I can click and drag these handles and adjust them accordingly. And then of course adjust the blur so that
the image is not too blurry and it’s a realistic shallow depth of field effect. Then press OK, and if I close this tab and
save it, notice that the smart object now has the blurry background image and it was
able to keep the camera raw adjustments that we applied earlier in the tutorial. So that’s the great thing about smart objects. You can work non-destructively and you can
always update the contents. And at this point, all you need to do is just
fine-tune the image. A couple of things that you can do is go back
into the 3D models, do a double click on the smart object to open it up in a new tab and
then I’ll double click on the 3D layer to open up the 3D panel. And one thing that you can do under Environment,
is adjust the reflections and the ground plane. So if I increase the opacity on the reflections,
notice that the ground plane will get a reflection. Also you can change the color of the shadow. So I can select a different color for a shadow
and I could make them red for example. Actually for this example, maybe selecting
a dark blue for our shadow will be a good idea. And of course I would have to come back and
re-render the image if I decide to fine-tune it. Obviously your image will require different
tweaking, but always remember to re-render the image once you’re done. And since we’re working with smart objects,
we are working non-destructively and you can always update your image. By the way, if you follow along this tutorial
and make anything with it, feel free to share your results on Instagram with the hashtag
#PTCVIDS. I’d love to see what you came up with. Also, if this is your first time at the Photoshop
training channel, then don’t forget to click on that Subscribe and Notification buttons. At this point, all you really need to do is
fine-tune the image, but these are all the steps that you need to create 3D text in Photoshop. Remember my Adobe Dimension free course on
YouTube if you want to learn more about 3D and compositing. I’ll place a link right below in the description. And that’s it for this tutorial. Thank you so much for watching. I’ll talk to you again in the next video.

100 Replies to “Create a REALISTIC CHROME TEXT Effect in Photoshop 3D [Easy-To-Follow Tutorial]”

  1. Wow, you are an excellent teacher. I have seen several lessons from Corey Barker, the 3D master, but you explain things better with no unnecessary movements of panels. Really this was a perfect 3D example, pleasant to look at. Thank you

  2. Good work! Ive been using PS since the 80's (Aldus), but I still get a little excited when I get a 'ping' from a PTC notification.. 🍻🙏🏻

  3. When I click on environment I get not only the text white but the whole background aswell, why is that, am I doing something wrong?

  4. Thank you so much for the tutorial. Long talks like these may be annoying to intermediate experts like me but they are quite elaborative for beginners.

  5. Thank you for another Ps3D tutorial, Jesùs. I think that I have studied most of your Ps3D tutorials — plus other teachers' Ps3D tutorials and books — but I still have not found out what the "Boundary Constraints" do in the 3D panel. Nobody ever mentions them! Would you consider making another Ps3D tutorial for us, explaining what all of the obscure options in the 3D panel and the 3D Properties panel do? Or, if you have already done so, would you kindly provide us with the link? Thank you, again!

  6. 🤩 superb tutorial as always. 😍 But I was asking myself until rendering, “when will he adjust the vanishing point of the ground lines to match the planks?”. Or isn’t that necessary and I didn’t get it? However, big like 👍

  7. When selecting NEW TEXTURE, you're "3D" turns white but my entire work area turns semi transparent white and fully white on the "3D" – did it 100 times… hmmm I am stumped

  8. I get this sharp hard shadow line going across my text, why is that? It matches up with the environment horizontal line

  9. Enjoy your tutorials. On my computer, which was bought two months ago, the grid does not appear. It also seems to be a problem because I found the issue on a search online. What do I do?

  10. My 3D camera tools aren’t showing and neither is the grid with the “X” and “Z” axis. How do I access them!? Also it wouldn’t give me the option of going to 3D at the top and clicking on “New 3D extrusion from selected layer.” Why is this happening? Any help would be greatly appreciated.

  11. Thanks so much you make things so much easier for me. I was having a lot of difficult to work with 3D models but watching this tutorial made my day!

  12. Can't thank you enough for your amazing tutorials. I will be posting some of my work on the Facebook group. Thanks again!

  13. Loving your channel. Thank you so much for all you share. I have learned
    a great deal from many of your videos. Is there any chance of getting a
    tutorial on flowing/pouring water from one container to another?

  14. excelente trabalho

    Tenho uma dúvida, no meu PS, não aparece a seta para girar o objeto com o qual eu faço para aparecer o mesmo?

  15. You are simply awesome,… I have a small doubt about this just help me out this like for making this kind of creations what are the document values should be? like pixels, document sizes and all.

  16. I want to create a six points shiny golden star (to use as a logo). But it doesn't work, its because I have no background? I just want a golden chrome star…
    inflate extrude worked, but not the materials. =/

  17. This is just awesome!! How would you make the text completely circular?…For example like a balloon or a bubble…Looking for a tutorial on foil balloons! All the Best! Thank you!!

  18. I wonder if they gonna add path traced global illumination to that, so you won't have to fake lights on your own.

  19. I was so insecure to use the 3D feature in Ps. This tutorial made things so much easier. Thank you so much Jesús!

  20. Wow. I have been using photoshop for about 3 years and thought I was pretty well versed, but you just taught me so much that I didn’t know. And very easy to follow along with. Thank you! Look forward to watching all your videos!

  21. How is it there's no video anywhere that talks about the differences between Photoshop's 3D tools and Dimension?

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *