Articles, Blog

Create a Beautiful COLOR GRADE in Photoshop Using Selective Color

September 6, 2019


Hi. Welcome back to the photoshoptrainingchannel.com. I’m Jesus Ramirez. In this video, I’m going to show you a great
way to create beautiful color grades in Photoshop. We will work on two projects where we will
apply a color grade to a photo using the selective color adjustment layer. We will start by applying a blue cold color
grade to this photo, and we will then move on to a second example where you will learn
to apply a warm tone color grade. You will also learn a ton of helpful tips
and tricks along the way, such as creating a solar flare with a gradient fill. The goal of this tutorial is to show you how
you can apply any color grade that you want with the selective color adjustment layer. We will not discuss color theory or how color
affects the story that your image conveys in this tutorial, but if you would like to
find out more about those topics then check out my video on cinematic color grading where
I talk about those topics in depth and I even discuss several movie stills and the color
grades that they use and how it affects their story. You can check out that video after this one. I’ll place a link right below in the description
for you. And before we get started, I just want to
ask you to please click on that like button if at some point during this tutorial you
see a technique that is useful to you and your workflow. Also, if this is your first time at the Photoshop
Training Channel, then don’t forget to click on that subscribe and notification buttons. If you want to follow along with this image,
I’m going to place a link right below in the description where you can download a free
watermark version from Adobe Stock, which is where I got this image from. Okay, let’s get started. In this first example, I’m gonna show you
how to create a cooler version of the color grade, and I’m going to start by using the
selective color adjustment layer. The selective color adjustment layer allows
you to select a color or a tone and add and subtract colors. And I know that seems a little weird, but
I’ll explain how that works in a moment. One really important thing to keep in mind
when working with the selective color adjustment layer is what is the opposite color of each
color? With black, it’s really simple, the opposite
of black is white. But what about yellow, magenta, and cyan? If you don’t know, you can turn on the color
balance adjustment layer. And I think that Photoshop does a really good
job in this adjustment layer in displaying the relationship between each color. The opposite of cyan is red. The opposite of magenta is green. The opposite of yellow is blue. Unfortunately with the adjustment layer that
we’re working with, we don’t have that great visual representation in the sliders. But, the same is true. The opposite of cyan is red, the opposite
of magenta is green, and the opposite of yellow is blue. So, if you forget, just turn on the color
balance adjustment layer and look at this wonderful display that shows you the relationship
between each color. So, for the rest of the tutorial, I’m gonna
work with the selective color adjustment layer. What I’m gonna do first is click on the drop
down and select the color, or in this case the tone, that we’re going to adjust. I’m going to adjust the blacks. Those are the darkest colors in the image. And I can add or subtract colors. If I want to create a cold, cool image then
I’m gonna add cool colors, in this case cyan, so I can increase the cyan. Notice how I’m adding cyan to the darker colors
of the image. I could also do the same thing with the yellow. Remember, the opposite of yellow is blue so, instead of adding yellow, If I subtract yellow, I get blue. See that? See if I go all the way to the left I get
this really, really bright blue that really doesn’t look any good. But, if I fine tune it, I can get a nice balance
between the cyan and blue. And obviously it’s up to you as to how you
fine tune the image. This is all very subjective so go with whatever
looks good to your eye and your image. You don’t necessarily have to use the same
values or even the same sliders that I use. But, you probably will start with the blacks. So, at this point, the blacks, the darker
colors in the image are not necessarily black, which is why they’re looking so washed out. So, I can increase the blacks to just make
them darker, therefore bringing more contrast into the image. Watch what happens if I go all the way. See how the darker colors are now darker? That’s why the image looks so dark. But it I go all the way to the left, the darker
colors are now white, creating this effect you see here. And I don’t want that, of course, so I’m gonna
go to about 10% or so and that creates that effect you see there. That’s the before and the after. Notice how quickly we were able to apply this
color grade just by targeting the blacks in the image and applying cool colors. And I can continue. I can go into the neutrals and do the same
thing. I can reduce the yellows to add a little bit
of blue, maybe not so much, and increase the cyans as well. In this case, I really don’t want to fine
tune the neutrals too much. I think that we did a really good job with
the blacks that we’ll just keep working with that. And then in some cases, you may need to adjust
the whites. In this case, they probably won’t make much
of a difference. If I increase the cyans all the way to 100%,
you’ll notice that I’m targeting the highlights on his face and the highlights on the motorcycle. In this case, it is not necessary to adjust
the whites so I’ll leave all the sliders at their default setting. So, that’s before, and after. Again, everything is subjective so you might
be happy with the look you have now. In this case, I don’t necessarily like the
blue on the shadows of his face so I’m gonna press the Z key on the keyboard to zoom in. And you can see what I’m talking about. See the before. In the after, we added a lot of blue to his
face and I don’t necessarily like that so what I’ll do in this case is simply select
the brush tool and click on the selective color layer mask thumbnail. Make sure that your foreground color is set
to black. Then paint in the layer mask to reveal the
original skin tones. On a layer mask, white reveals and black conceals. So, I’m painting with black, therefore concealing
the effect. I’ll quickly mask these areas out, which will
allow me to adjust the skin tones independently from the selective color adjustment layer. I’m going fairly quickly here, but in your
image, do take your time. It’s not necessary for me to get a perfect
mask for this tutorial, but the mask will be good enough and you will get the idea. So, once you have the mask, you can double
click on the hand tool to fit it to screen. And actually, I’ll also paint over his hands,
since they’re also part of his skin, obviously. And I’ll quickly paint through those. I just don’t like those dark blues on the
shadows of his hands, but that’s just a personal preference. You might actually like that for your image,
and that’s okay. And I’ll double click on the hand tool to
fit the image to screen. And you can see that we masked out the effect
on his skin. You can duplicate the layer by clicking and
dragging it into the new layer icon. Then I’ll rename the bottom layer to Color
Tone, and the top layer, I’ll call Skin, because it’s controlling his skin. Currently, both layer masks are targeting
everything but the skin, but we want the layer on top to only target the skin and nothing
else. We can make this happen very easily by first
clicking on the layer mask thumbnail to activate it. Then in the properties panel, you will see
the invert button. This button allows us to invert the layer
mask to select the opposite of what it’s currently selecting. So, it will select the skin tones and nothing
else. I’ll click on the adjustment layer thumbnail
and then click on reset to reset the adjustment layer, and then I can continue working with
this layer. For example, I can go into the blacks and
adjust the brightness of his skin tones. If I make ’em darker, I give him more contrast,
which I think it needs. And I can go into the reds where most of the
skin tones are found, no matter what the ethnicity is, and maybe add just a tad bit of cyan. Reduce the yellow just a tiny bit, add a bit
of magenta to the skin, which gives it a nice effect. And this is before, and after. And I think that looks much, much better. What I’m going to do now is create a curves
adjustment layer, and I’m going to change the blending mode to luminosity. But before I do that I wanna show you one
thing. If you create a really extreme adjustment
like this one, you’ll see that with a curves adjustment layer, you not only affect luminosity,
but you also will affect the saturation of the image. See how the colors are very saturated on his
shirt. But if you change the blending mode to luminosity,
notice now that the colors are not as saturated. So, I’m going to use the curves adjustment
layer with the luminosity blending mode to not affect the saturation of the image. I’m going to click on the reset icon to reset
the curves adjustment, and I’m going to click on the curve to create a point and drag down
to darken the image. Then I’m going to paint directly on the layer
mask thumbnail with the brush tool, obviously, and with black to hide the effect. I’m going to increase the size of my brush
by tapping on the right bracket key on the keyboard. Another way in which you can reduce the size
of your brush is by holding Alt option on the Mac, and right clicking and dragging left
and right to increase the size of the brush, and up and down to adjust the smoothness of
that brush. So, in this case, I want a fairly smooth brush
and a brush about that big. And I’m just going to paint where I want to
conceal that effect. What I’m doing here is bringing more attention
into the subject by making the background darker. And then I can reduce the opacity accordingly,
just to get a much more interesting effect. And again, just like everything else, everything
is subjective, so you can decide how you want to mask out that darkening effect. So, that’s before, and after. And that still might be a little too dark
so I’ll bring down the opacity to 50%, before, and after. Then, I’m going to rename the curves adjustment
layer. And I’ll just call it Darkening. I like having all my layers named so that
I know what they control. With the top layer selected, I’m going to
hold shift, click on the bottom layer, the one labeled Color Tone, and press Ctrl G,
Command G on the Mac, to put that into a group And I’ll call this group Cooling Effect. So, we made a cooling effect just using those
adjustment layers. And actually, now that I’m looking at it,
there’s one other change that I want to do that I really didn’t think about until just
now, so we’ll see how that works. With a hue and saturation adjustment layer
selected, I want to change some of these reds because the image is really blue, and blue
contrasts better with orange. So if we make these reds orange, because blue
and orange are complementary colors, as you’ve seen in my cinematic color grading tutorial. There’s a link down below in the description
if you wanna know what I’m talking about. But, I think that it would look much better
if his shirt had orange instead of red. So, we’ll see if it works. I’m going to click on this icon here. And then click on one of the reds and drag. See that? See when I’m clicking and dragging, I’m changing
the saturation, see that? But, if I click and drag while holding Ctrl,
that’s Command on the Mac, I’m changing the hue, so I can push the hue to the oranges. And I know I’m affecting other parts of the
image like his skin, but that’s okay. I’m not worried about that right now. I just want to make sure I get the right orange
there, like that one there, and then click and drag without holding Ctrl, and click to
the left to reduce the saturation of that orange just a little bit. I think I went too far so I’ll go back up. Somewhere around there. So, that’s before, and after. Next I’ll select the hue and saturation layer
mask thumbnail, and I’ll call the layer Shirt so that I know it’s affecting the shirt. I’m going to press the invert button on the
properties panel with that layer thumbnail selected and it turns it black, of course. So, it hides the effect. White reveals, black conceals. So, the entire layer mask is black so everything
is hidden. Now with white as my foreground color, I can
paint directly over the shirt. And again, I’m not going to take the time
to do a perfect mask, but you’ll get the idea. And so now I’m painting directly over the
shirt, revealing the orange color that we applied with the hue and saturation adjustment
layer. So, that’s before, and after. It’s a subtle adjustment, but I think it works. I think it looks much better with orange. And we can always come back into the hue and
saturation adjustment layer, go back into the reds, because that’s what we adjusted
with the direct selection tool there. And maybe I can increase the saturation. I think it might actually look better with
more saturation. So, before, and after. I can also adjust the hue to maybe change
it to a different shade of orange, maybe more in the yellows, and you can keep fine tuning
it as much as you want. Also, one thing I’m noticing is that in these
areas, I’m not really targeting the reds, and that’s because the target is right here,
right on the red, not the darker shades of red. So, I’m gonna click and drag this to expand
it and select more reds, and I think I will be able to get some of the reds that I missed
right over here. And I think that actually selected those. And I’m also gonna come back and make sure
that I painted over every area that has red over the shirt. And you can, of course, keep fine tuning the
mask and the colors as much as you like. So, that’s before, and after. So, that was the cooling effect. Now let me show you a warming effect using
the same technique. I’m going to click on the eye icon to disable
the group. Then I’m gonna click on the background and
press Ctrl J, Command J on the Mac, to duplicate it, and I’m just gonna drag that into the
cooling group effect, and I’ll drag it all the way to the bottom of the group. And you know what, actually, th- that’s a
long way. There’s actually a faster way. Let me show you what that is. I’m just gonna delete this layer. And I want to press Ctrl J, Command J on the
Mac, to duplicate that layer. And as you just saw, if I simply click and
drag something into a group, it’s gonna place it on the very top of the group. But, if I duplicate the layer, Ctrl J, Command
J on the Mac, and hold Shift, and drag it into the group, it’s gonna place that layer
at the bottom of the layer stack. So, that’s the way I should’ve done it. Just a little faster. And that only works on Photoshop CC. In older versions of Photoshop, if I’m not
mistaken, by default, the layer goes to the bottom of the layer stack when you drag it
into a group. But anyway, the reason that I’m doing this
is so that we can compare with the second example, the warming example. So now, we’re going to do the same thing,
but we’re going to make this image look warmer. So, I’m going to create a selective color
adjustment layer. I’m going to go back into the blacks. And this time I’m going to add yellow to make
the image warmer, and reduce the cyan to bring in some red, like so. And I’ll drag the black to the right to bring
in some contrast. Then I’ll go into the neutrals and I’ll do
the same thing, add red, maybe add a little bit more yellow this time. And in the whites, I’ll do the same. I’ll reduce the cyan, and I’ll add yellow,
like so. So, the image, obviously, is looking much
warmer. I think that we need a bright highlight on
the right hand side just to make it seem like there’s maybe a window or a light source coming
in through the right. And one of the way in which you can create
that effect is by creating a gradient fill. Under style, make sure that you have radial
selected and the style that you’re gonna use is the second one here, the one that goes
from foreground color to transparent. To make sure that you have the right gradient,
double click on the gradient, and in the gradient editor, just make sure that this opacity stop
is set to 0% and location at 100%. Click on the color stop to the left and set
it to white. That will be the inner color. Then click on the color stop on the right
and set it to yellow. That will be the outer color. Press OK. Press OK once more. And then we can adjust the scale of that highlight. And you can click and drag it and place it
anywhere. I’m gonna place it on the right. And I’ll move the gradient fill window to
the left so that we can see what we’re doing. Then I can adjust the intensity of the glow
by adjustment the scale, maybe push it out of the canvas more, and then press okay. What I’m gonna do now is change the blending
mode to color dodge. And you can reduce the opacity if you like,
but I find that with color dodge, fill works better. Color dodge is one of those blending modes
where fill and opacity work differently. If you want to find out what blending modes
work differently when you adjust fill compared to opacity, then check out my video The 8
Special Blending Modes. I’ll place a link right below in the description. But anyway, I’m going to double click on a
gradient fill layer thumbnail to bring up the gradient fill window. And I’ll click and drag the glow in a bit
more. I’ll also increase the scale to make it larger. I should have change the blending mode first
and then adjusted the scale. And I’ll drag it to the outside of the canvas
again, and press okay. And I can adjust the fill and bring that down
accordingly. So, that’s before, and after. And this is creating this warming effect on
the right hand side, as if we had a bright window where a lot of light is coming through. And it’s affecting, obviously, our model. And just like with everything else, you can
keep fine tuning it until it looks good to your eye. One thing that I want to do in this case is
flatten the image more so that there’s less contrast. And one of the ways in which I can do that
is by creating a levels adjustment layer and moving the black point to the right so that
the darkest pixel is brighter, thus flatten the image. The problem is that if we go all the way to
the right, you’ll notice that the image is actually pretty white, and it’s not necessarily
that yellow color that we want. And that’s because we placed the levels adjustment
layer at the very top. So, I’m gonna drag it down below the selective
color adjustment layer, and watch what happens. See how now we have that yellow effect on
this flat image. So, remember: Layer stack order matters. What I’m gonna do now is drag the black point
to the left, and fine tune it to a position where I’m happy with the flattening effect. I’ll quickly rename my layers. I’ll name the gradient fill Flare, the second
selective color layer is the Color Grade, and this levels adjustment layer is the Wash
Out Effect. And I can put those into a group, so click
on the top layer, hold Shift, and click on the bottom layer and press Control G, Command
G on the Mac. I actually can’t make this into a group because
there’s a lock on it. The best way to remove the background lock
is simply by clicking on it. In older versions of Photoshop,
before Photoshop CC, you will have to click Alt and click on that lock. But, anyway, I’ll do that again. I’ll select all the layers, and press Control
G, Command G on the Mac, and I’ll call this one Warming Effect. And you can see the two color grades that
we came up with by using the same selective color adjustment layer. Let me know in the comments below which of
these two color grades you prefer and why, or what colors you would have used for the
color grade. Remember, if this is your first time at the
Photoshop Training Channel, then don’t forget to click on that subscribe and notification
buttons. Thank you so much for watching. I will see you again in the next tutorial.

91 Comments

  • Reply Toshi Little Failed Tech April 5, 2019 at 4:46 pm

    Wow!

  • Reply Saravanan muthu April 5, 2019 at 4:48 pm

    Very nice

  • Reply Photoshop Training Channel April 5, 2019 at 4:52 pm

    Cinematic Color Grading in Photoshop ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KrD53AJmfEM&list=PL3bfN-31F9RfIYmd445LK9F8pQ7jbmHPu
    8 Special Blending Modes ► https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jT45zxPDXvM&list=PL3bfN-31F9RdU4cCGC7RiT3e8QBEA1K_Z
    Images Used In This Tutorial ► https://stock.adobe.com/images/guy-in-motorbike-repair-shop/138629267

  • Reply Curt Clement April 5, 2019 at 5:08 pm

    I liked the cool better. Great tutorial and thank you

  • Reply Martin Vondruska April 5, 2019 at 5:10 pm

    Brilliant man!!! your teaching is top shelf.
    I like the cooling look because it looks more dynamic

  • Reply Ali Malik April 5, 2019 at 5:14 pm

    thanks

  • Reply Héctor Vásquez April 5, 2019 at 5:15 pm

    JESUS ESPERO PODER VERTE ACA EN PANAMA EL 11 DE ABRIL SALUDOS!!! EXCELENTE VIDEO!

  • Reply ITToday April 5, 2019 at 5:28 pm

    Very nice. Thank you for sharing.

  • Reply Harsh vardhan April 5, 2019 at 5:29 pm

    Thats amazing man..
    thanks

  • Reply fallenfind_ April 5, 2019 at 5:35 pm

    That was brilliant!!! You explained it so well, thank you so much!! Cooling effect for me, 👌🏻

  • Reply Snarky Arts April 5, 2019 at 5:42 pm

    Awesome work! Thank you for the easy to follow tutorial! 😀

  • Reply hosen zwen April 5, 2019 at 5:44 pm

    Hi

    I love all your videos

    I love the way you teach

    I am asking you a mask ready to improve anyone's image

    Thank you .

  • Reply Asgaraly Louloua April 5, 2019 at 5:52 pm

    the video is not clear, the pictures are blurry, really dont like when it is like this

  • Reply Alek VH April 5, 2019 at 6:18 pm

    Relative and Absolute option will differ the result drastically, so needed to tell about that.
    I'm sure some people won't understand why their results differ from your's.

  • Reply Fritz Rokitta April 5, 2019 at 6:48 pm

    Clear and insightful video. Thank you.

  • Reply Photoshop DiShop April 5, 2019 at 7:20 pm

    Amazing!

  • Reply Luciano April 5, 2019 at 7:23 pm

    Awesome, thanks Jésus.

  • Reply darkreigncometh April 5, 2019 at 7:31 pm

    Love this method!

  • Reply Jo Lawler April 5, 2019 at 8:24 pm

    I like the cool better, thanks for making it sound so easy that I can do it too.

  • Reply Frank TIelemans April 5, 2019 at 8:28 pm

    2:30 A simple reminder forr those opposite colors is to place CMY(K) and RGB next to each other.

    C – R (cyan – red)
    M – G (magenta – green)
    Y – B (yellow – blue)

  • Reply Archuk 777 April 5, 2019 at 8:34 pm

    Thank you very much👌👌👌👌👌👌👌

  • Reply Jai Sequoia April 5, 2019 at 8:55 pm

    your tutorials are amazing. they show me how rudimentary my understanding of Photoshop really is! Thank you for sharing your knowledge with us.

  • Reply Brian Spurr April 5, 2019 at 9:05 pm

    Another great tutorial! I wanted to ask you a question not related to this video. How do I do that?

  • Reply M.Butvila Photography April 5, 2019 at 9:23 pm

    I'm a fan of the blue colour but orange looks amazing too!

  • Reply John Chubb April 5, 2019 at 10:25 pm

    Really like the idea of having a "Strategy." Separating the warm and cool adjustments is huge. The photo I used turned out great and seemed balanced. Strategy is the key word for me, and gives me a better understanding what to do. Just moving a bunch of sliders without a plan seems useless. This is a great Strategy, Jesus. Thanks!!!

  • Reply Carl Kristensen April 5, 2019 at 10:35 pm

    The cooling effect is – yes – cool. The warming effect makes it look like an image made from a negative that had been lighted from camera tightening failure. Interesting video.

  • Reply john lajoie April 5, 2019 at 11:11 pm

    you are the best

  • Reply Daryl Ann April 5, 2019 at 11:58 pm

    I love this tutorial so much, but is no one going to talk about how uneven the guys beard is?

  • Reply Le Khai Nhan April 6, 2019 at 12:06 am

    Great job

  • Reply Belen Sheppard April 6, 2019 at 1:35 am

    Genius! Thank you 🙂

  • Reply AD Associates April 6, 2019 at 1:46 am

    You are always show most effective tutorials, at very best, very appreciated
    btw: did you do the comparison video of selected color and color balance adjustment layer?

  • Reply R Garlin April 6, 2019 at 3:59 am

    Great explanations and insights again, thanks a ton JR!

  • Reply Sterling Williams April 6, 2019 at 4:06 am

    Awesomesauce 💯 🙌🏻⚡️💪🏻💥👏🏻

  • Reply C Kathleen Crisp Channel April 6, 2019 at 4:11 am

    Thank you Jesús for another very helpful tutorial. Great job. Appreciative Ps beginner. Happy Creating!

  • Reply 澳門營養學會Macau Nutrition Association April 6, 2019 at 5:16 am

    Jesus, what a wonderful tutorial, but would like to ask u whats the difference between the relative and absolute button ?

  • Reply GFXCROWD April 6, 2019 at 5:19 am

    Amazing amazing amazing your teaching style mind blowing

  • Reply David Walker April 6, 2019 at 5:31 am

    Super Cool, thanks.

  • Reply SaChIn RaJpUt April 6, 2019 at 6:28 am

    Sir please tell me matte painting mai perfect color matching kaise krte hai

  • Reply Simon Ray April 6, 2019 at 9:14 am

    Love this so much. The cooling is excellent and I think I’ll be using this in future projects!

  • Reply Harry Karanassos April 6, 2019 at 9:19 am

    Another excellent video-tutorial. The cool look is really classy.

  • Reply Suikhua Thang April 6, 2019 at 9:46 am

    Awesome ….!!!!!😬😬😬😬😬😬😬

  • Reply Kaka Motret April 6, 2019 at 11:14 am

    thx bro… You explained it so well,

  • Reply Teodor Groza April 6, 2019 at 11:22 am

    Nice and educative as always. I have a question: If you remove all the color grade from the skin of the subject, the subject will match with the background?

  • Reply Phillip Ziegler April 6, 2019 at 3:54 pm

    Very helpful video. I use selective color to color grade but working with the black selected and then adjusting the color is new for me. So thanks. But I have a question. I always use the relative option and you are using absolute. What is the difference and why do you use absolute? That’s two questions actually. 🙂

  • Reply SB Hopper April 6, 2019 at 4:50 pm

    This tutorial was fantastic. I think I've settled on my go to PS tutorials – PHLEARN and PTC. I really appreciated the pacing and explanations in this.

  • Reply Seth Phillips April 6, 2019 at 6:00 pm

    Thanks this is a great video

  • Reply Mikael Thorén April 6, 2019 at 10:14 pm

    The cooling effect is really nice. Great tut.

  • Reply Juan Espinoza April 7, 2019 at 12:35 am

    So that's how you put a layer on the bottom of the group. Thanks Jesus, you just save me hours of doing that. Great video as usual. One question though: with this technique can I still generate LUTs?

  • Reply Bob MAkrides April 7, 2019 at 12:47 am

    Very nice tutorial, Thank you

  • Reply Alex Cedeno April 7, 2019 at 4:40 pm

    you are my hero Jesus, thanks for your theaching,,,, no idea why will anyone give this vidios a tumb down

  • Reply Peter Allum April 8, 2019 at 3:25 pm

    I love this technique thanks. Do you have anything on color grading using a gradient map? What are the pros and cons of the two methods?

  • Reply Putinwork Innovatives April 8, 2019 at 6:10 pm

    Thanks for the video, very educative!💯

  • Reply Roger McNair April 9, 2019 at 1:09 pm

    Excellent presentation. It took me 2 hours to work along side it with Photoshop flipping back and forth, doing and testing. I learned a lot. If I had to pick one it would be adding the flare/sun light.

  • Reply Editor Belal April 9, 2019 at 5:04 pm

    helpful video

  • Reply free thinker April 10, 2019 at 12:40 pm

    Why is it so problemic to invert transparency( color) ! I know ms warned about this in argh but inverting their advice so inverted color work proper seem impossible , we always loose the transparent portion ! Why I focus on this? I look a Egypt painting image in tomb, and I know the transparency was painted or taken into account but it’s rarely seen

  • Reply oO5 Dynasty ™ April 11, 2019 at 2:48 am

    Fire tutorial ty

  • Reply allan savage April 12, 2019 at 12:40 am

    Jesus you are amazing 👏🏽

  • Reply James Breitenstein Productions April 15, 2019 at 6:43 am

    I would love to make a LUT for premiere pro with the cool look, could you make it without masks?

  • Reply Lykos Terzis April 15, 2019 at 9:50 pm

    couple of minutes and I run to subscribe !! WOW

  • Reply Gene Kimball April 16, 2019 at 4:17 pm

    Honestly, not being a designer, I will probably not use this technique.

  • Reply Waly Laukia April 17, 2019 at 12:17 pm

    so helpful!

  • Reply Pauline Merlin April 17, 2019 at 6:39 pm

    I do love your tutorials, excellentissime. thanks

  • Reply Veselin Vasilev April 18, 2019 at 1:43 pm

    Thank You!

  • Reply elder cavalcantti April 18, 2019 at 6:58 pm

    Hi, monsieur Ramirez. Very interesting way to approach the issue ! I enjoy very much your channel.

  • Reply Digital Incarnate April 20, 2019 at 2:44 pm

    Jesus, you have the best tutorials on YouTube, bar none. You're clear, concise, and practical. Your videos are well-edited and timed perfectly for length. Keep up the great work.

  • Reply Myriam Celeste April 20, 2019 at 4:26 pm

    Very good video with great explanations ! Thank you for posting it 🙂

  • Reply IRG - Ricardo Galvão April 21, 2019 at 8:18 pm

    Congrats Jesus

  • Reply Joyce Rivera April 21, 2019 at 10:28 pm

    I favor the cooling effect most. Thanks for the great tutorial!

  • Reply Edward Rivera April 23, 2019 at 11:13 am

    Ive always been a big fan of cooler photos. I like the cool one better here because it's more realistic and for a guy on a motorcycle it looks more badass with a darker cooler filter

  • Reply Ambarish murali April 24, 2019 at 8:27 am

    hello everyone im a struggling editor help me out by checking out my gigs at
    @t

  • Reply BozDuke13 April 29, 2019 at 2:00 am

    Damn dude I've been looking around for this forever! I am 99% sure Sam Kolder uses this to get those deep blue blacks and now I can do it too! Thank you master!
    Bow

  • Reply Henry Mmene May 3, 2019 at 3:40 pm

    This tutorial is great

  • Reply Jesse Bass May 9, 2019 at 1:11 pm

    I lean more usually to the cooler tones and to me that looked great. didn't care for the warmer tone much.. but that's taste. the cooler tone just had more contrast and just fit the scene better in my opinion.. good stuff.. thanks

  • Reply Rosomyat May 12, 2019 at 4:23 pm

    Wow . This looks Epic. Is there any tool in Photoshop helps you monitor the color like in Premiere.. What I mean is like Scopes (RGP Parade) or so to see the Balance between colors.. or just by Eye Balling we can get the wanted results. Thanks

  • Reply guydilger May 19, 2019 at 3:02 pm

    Great tutorial. Thanks!

  • Reply Lennart Loberg May 28, 2019 at 7:06 am

    Loved how calm you are and taking your time. Perfect little tutorial for this morning coffee 🙂

  • Reply Carolina Schutte June 2, 2019 at 12:30 am

    Gracias me encanta la forma de enseñar tus tutoriales.. muy informativo lo que estaba buscando .. estoy buscando tutoriales del painting look con esos colores brillantes y dreaming ..

  • Reply Valdair Leonardo Sgarbossa June 5, 2019 at 12:15 am

    This is awesome! Thanks Jesús for sharing your knowledge

  • Reply Manny D June 12, 2019 at 1:50 am

    They are both good but I do like the cooling version more. Thank you for sharing such an easy and practical way to color grade. Awesome channel 👍🏼

  • Reply Eray Ant June 30, 2019 at 7:25 pm

    You are perfect teacher. Thak you for that nice video.

  • Reply Hari Harsha July 3, 2019 at 7:26 am

    ur always Best Hey YouTube gv him Best award

  • Reply alex corbin July 3, 2019 at 3:04 pm

    Great sharing brah👍

  • Reply Mikooljohn July 6, 2019 at 4:00 pm

    PUT A TIMESTAMP WHERE THE TUTORIAL STARTS!

  • Reply emmanson imeh July 17, 2019 at 12:00 pm

    waooo!!!!! you are a supperb photoshop user…you are Goood

  • Reply dragon gamer July 17, 2019 at 11:53 pm

    YO DUDE, 9 minutes in (so not even half way through) and i've already learned so much!!! thanks for this it helps so much!!!

  • Reply Raj Photos July 18, 2019 at 1:10 pm

    Hello. Ref: 17:07 "click and drag" its not working for me can you tell me whats going on. Why is it that I am not getting the highlight to move. Please, advice thank you.

  • Reply Sikander Sarfraz July 23, 2019 at 2:57 am

    Thank You So Much Sir!
    Very Nice Work!

  • Reply lekha negi August 4, 2019 at 5:12 pm

    No doubt I’m loving your tutorials♥️

  • Reply Night Hawk August 13, 2019 at 12:02 pm

    Bruh you're working on an already color corrected photo lol. I suggest that you make a tutorial on how to color correct & grade a real raw photo with its flat low contrast boring colors.

  • Reply محمد بوب August 15, 2019 at 8:45 am

    another great tutorial…

  • Reply Ciaran Cosgrave September 3, 2019 at 8:08 pm

    Excellent video. You are a good teacher. Thankyou. Subscribed! BTW, I think the cooling effect improves this image much more than the warming effect. Can't say why. It just looks better to my eye.

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