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Photoshop CC 2015.5 Tutorials

September 2, 2019


Welcome back to another very exciting tutorial
here at the PhotoshopTrainingChannel.com. My name is Jesus Ramirez and you can find
me on Instagram @JRfromPTC. In this video, we’re going to take a look at some of the
top new features in Adobe Photoshop CC 2015.5 After you watch this tutorial, don’t forget
to head over to my website PhotoshopTrainingChannel.com or you can use the short URL PTCvids.com and
read all about the smaller changes not covered in this video. Okay, let’s check out some
of the new features in Photoshop CC 2015.5. FACE AWARE LIQUIFY The Face Aware Liquify. Let me show you how
that works. I’m going to go into the Filter Menu and I’m going to click on Liquify, and
you already maybe familiar with the Liquify feature, but this version includes a new feature.
Notice this icon here, that is the Face Tool, and what happens is that Photoshop detects
any faces found in your image. You can disable it by clicking on any other tool, and you
can re-enable it again by clicking on this icon or pressing A on the keyboard. Notice that as I hover over the image, I get
these displays over the face. So Photoshop knows that this is the face and we can make
some adjustments. And before we move forward, let’s take a look at the right hand side of
the panel. First of all, notice that it looks a little bit different than older versions,
but we have this option here called Face Aware Liquify. And we have some of the facial features
here that we can adjust. We can adjust them by either clicking and
dragging on the handles here, so notice how her eyes are getting bigger and smaller if
I click and drag up. I can also adjust her jaw, her lips—this is actually the bottom
lip, or the upper lip. I can actually give her a smile or not. And I can make any type
of adjustments just by clicking and dragging on these handles. Also, I want you to notice that if I hover
over an area and you get that four-sided arrow, you can click and drag and move that facial
feature, in this case, the eye. We can do the same thing with the nose, and we can do
the same thing with the mouth. Now if you want to make more refined adjustments, come
into these sliders here on the right, and you can adjust each of these specific areas.
So if you want to adjust the eyes, you can just click and drag this slider to the left
or the right, and just make any adjustments that you need. I’m not going to click and
drag on all the sliders just because they’re very self-explanatory, so you can just come
in and play around with them, but I just want you to see the power of this filter. Also, one thing I want to mention is that
you can come in here and use any of the old Liquify Tool. For example, I’m going to click
on the Warp Tool and I’m going to increase the size of my brush by tapping on the right
bracket key on my keyboard, and just make some distortions to her face. Now she looks
like an alien. Notice that even after making these adjustments,
I can press A on the keyboard to go back into the Face Aware Liquify Tool and I can continue
making adjustments to her eyes, and the distortions from the Warp Tool that not disrupt the Face
Aware feature. So, for now, I’m going to press Cancel and I’m going to open up another image.
It’s this selfie here, and I’m going to do the same thing. I’m going to go into Filter,
Liquify, and notice what happens now. Photoshop automatically detects the faces of everybody
in this scene. I can click on Select Face and we have the numbers one through five.
So the way Photoshop aligns them is from left to right. So this is face 1, face 2, face
3, face 4, and face 5. So, for example, we want to select this girl
here in the middle, that is face number 4, and we’re going to adjust her forehead or
make any other adjustments that we like. Now, obviously, in these examples, I’m going a
little extreme. I’m clicking and dragging these sliders to the far end just so that
the adjustments are noticeable, but, obviously, when you’re working on a portrait or a group
shot like this, the adjustments that you make are going to be very subtle, so keep that
in mind, unless, of course, you’re trying to create a caricature or something like that. I also want to point out that the Face Aware
Feature does not work with profile shots and with some semi-profile shots you may get some
issues. Also, if the face is tilted beyond 30 degrees, you will need to rotate the photo
so that you can apply this effect. So, for example, this girl here in the center, if
her head were tilted just a little bit more to the right, the facial features will not
be recognized. Once you press OK, the changes are going to be made into your image. Obviously, we’re working on a regular layer.
We are working destructively. Luckily for us, this feature also works with smart objects,
where I can convert this into a smart object, go into Filter, Liquify, and make any other
adjustments that I like. This time I’m adjusting face number one, which is this guy. So any
adjustments that I make, I can press OK, and they will be made non-destructively. Also,
I want you to notice one thing that happened here. When I adjusted this person’s face,
the Liquify Tool created some transparent pixels. So, if this was an adjustment that
I actually wanted to make, I would have to come back in here and either fill that in
with Content Aware or maybe just crop it out. Another thing that you can do with the Face
Aware Liquify is apply that filter to video. So I have a video here that we’re going to
use, but before we get started, I’m going to open up the Timeline panel and I’m going
to click on Create Video Timeline. So we’re going to place our video here, then I go into
File, Place Link, and I have an MP4, a video file here. And this is just me talking and
moving my head around, so you can see how this effect is going to work. It’s a very
short video, roughly 5 seconds, and applying this filter to a video works just like applying
it to images. So now that we have the Liquify Face Video layer here—you’ll see it here
in the timeline—and I’m actually going to delete the original layer, just so we only
have one layer to worry about and it’s a little less confusing. So, with this layer selected, I’m going to
go into Filter, Liquify, and Photoshop immediately is going to recognize the face in the video
and we can make adjustments just as we did with the images. So I’m just going to make
a few quick adjustments, something like that, and press OK. I can then click on the play
button, and it’s going to be a little choppy just because the video is not rendered, but
as you can see, the effect was applied. I’m going to click and drag on this to Zoom
In into the video layer, and I’m just going to scroll through the video, and you can see
how those adjustments are applied. I can come in here into the Layers panel and disable
the effect. So this is what it looks without it. And I can just enable the effect again
and you’ll see how the effect is applied even though I’m moving around and talking. If you want to render out the video, just
click on the fly out menu here and select Render Video. You can name it and then you
can click on Select Folder to decide where to save it. And then the full settings with
H.264 should work and then click on Render. Here’s the before and after of the Face Aware
Liquify Filter applied to the video. CONTENT AWARE CROP The Content Aware Crop. The first thing that
I’m going to do in this example is I’m going to click on the Crop Tool and in the past,
what we usually did is click on the Straighten Tool and we would click and draw a line along
a straight area of the image, and Photoshop would crop that into a much smaller area.
This is because a Crop always wanted to keep active pixels. It wouldn’t give us anything
like this with transparent pixels. So when we would create the crop, we would
get a very tight result and we would lose a lot of information. Then you come to the
Aware feature found on the Options bar allows us to make that same adjustment, but Photoshop
fills in with Content Aware on these areas that are going to be left with transparent
pixels. So I’m going to click on this check box to commit the changes, and Photoshop is
going to go ahead and fill in those pixels. And you can sort of see the selections here
on the top, the bottom, and on the sides. And there you go, Photoshop fill in the pixels
up here and on the other corners. The Content Aware feature with the Crop Tool
is also good if you want to expand in the sky. So, if we had this image here and we
wanted more sky, we can simply click and drag up, commit the changes. This time I’m just
going to hit the Enter key on the keyboard and Photoshop is going to go in and fill in
the transparent pixels on this image with the sky. We could also do the same thing with
the water. I can click and drag this down, in case we wanted more water, commit the changes
and the same thing is going to happen. Photoshop is going to fill in those pixels and we’re
going to have more water. Now, even though this is a great tool and it works great for
skies, for water, grass, and things like that, it’s going to be not as precise when we’re
dealing with buildings or things with more detail. So if I click and drag this to the left here
to fill this area in, we are going to get some issues. So, just keep that in mind when
you’re working with your images. As you can see there, it’s not a perfect fill. But it’s
still a great feature to utilize because you will get to use more of your image than if
you would have otherwise. MATCH FONT The Match Font feature. So we have this pixel
layer here. It’s a bit map image. This is not a vector or a text layer as you can see;
just one single pixel layer. And what the Match Font feature allows you to do is create
a selection around a piece of text. Photoshop looks at that text and it gives you results
that are very similar to the typeface found within the selection. So the results are fonts
that are either installed in your machine or fonts that you can download from type kit. So now that I have the word Welcome selected,
I’m going to go into Type and select Match Font. This window is going to populate with
fonts that are similar to the ones we’ve selected. The fonts on top of the list are fonts that
are installed in my computer and the fonts here on the bottom are fonts that are available
to download from type kit. So these are the closest fonts found that resemble the text
under Welcome. So some of these are pretty close; some more than others, of course. I’m
going to just press OK. And now I’m going to select the text here
“the wine.” So I’m going to go and just select the Lasso Tool, make a selection around that
text. Then I’m going to go into Type, Match Font, and again, Photoshop is going to populate
a list—the fonts that matches closest to what I’ve selected. And notice that these
are scripts similar to what we have here. So if you find the font that you want to use,
so maybe you want to use this Brush Script font here, we can just select it, press OK.
If we click on the Type Tool, you’ll notice that that font is now selected. So I can deselect
this here, Ctrl D, Command D, to Deselect and I can just click on my canvas and just
type the word Photoshop, for example. Just keep in mind that whenever you’re using this
feature, the font that’s on the image may not be available on your machine or on Typekit
and you’re just going to get the closest approximation. ALTERNATE GLYPHS We’re going to be working with this file here.
We have this background group and we have this text layer. The text layer reads “The
quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog,” and that’s a pangram, a sentence that contains
every letter in the alphabet. And this is going to help us see what the new feature
in Photoshop is with the Glyphs panel. So the last version of Photoshop introduced us
to the Glyphs panel, which is this panel here, and as you can see, this is a typeface that
we’re using and all the glyphs that we can use. The new feature allows us to select a specific
glyph and see if there’s an alternate and swap it. Let me show you the slow way of doing
that. So I’m going to select my glyph, that letter “g,” then I’m going to go into the
glyphs panel and I’m going to click on this drop down and select Alternates for Selection.
And this is going to show me all the alternate glyphs for this character in this typeface.
And as you can see, we currently have selected the letter “g” which is a two-storey “g” an
open tailed “g” and we want a single storey, a loop tailed “g” which is this one here,
so we can swap that out. Now, as you just saw, although that was quick, it took a couple
of clicks to get there. The new feature allows us to simply select
any character, and then, if the character has this block, the shaded block underneath
it, you can hover over it and see the alternate glyphs for this character. In this case, we’ve
selected a double storey “a” but we can swap it into a single storey “a” and we can actually
select any other letter and see if there’s an alternate right under it. Sometimes, the alternate is not as good, so
you don’t have to make a change if you don’t want to. And also keep in mind that not all
fonts have alternate glyphs that you can use. For example, if we select the font that you
probably know, like Arial, you’ll notice that if I hover over any one of these characters,
I won’t get the shaded block underneath, so I don’t have any alternate glyphs. And if
I go back into the glyphs panel and refresh the list by reselecting Alternate for Selection,
you’ll see that there’s nothing there. Usually, fonts that have the word “pro” in the name
will give you an alternate glyph. So for example, this one called Chaparral Pro Bold, I can
hover over the letter “k” here and see an alternate “k.” So you can select the glyph
that best works for the design that you’re going for. Also, there’s this right pointing arrow and
if you click on it, it opens up the glyphs panel here on the right, but you don’t really
need it. You can just hover over this block and select the glyph that you want to use. THE SELECT AND MASKING WORKSPACE This workspace replaces a previous Refine
Edge and Refine Mask dialogue boxes in Photoshop. And it allows us to visualize and select content
in a new way. But before we get started with that, I want to show you the layers that we’re
going to be working with. We have this forest here, the background,
and this foreground, this bear. So we’re going to mask out the bear and place him in the
forest. So to access this new Select and Mask workspace, you can click on any selection
tool like the Marquee Tool, and then, click on Select and Mask. And you’ll notice that
the Tools bar now has only a few tools and the Properties panel on the right has some
masking options for you to use. Notice the Select and Mask here under the workspace. Before we go any further, I want to press
Cancel and I want to show you an easier way to access this workspace. So instead of clicking
on the Selection Tool and clicking on this button, just remember the keyboard shortcut
Ctrl Alt R, that’s Command Option R on the Mac, and it brings you directly into this
workspace without having to click on any Selection Tools. And the first thing we’ll talk about
is how you can use the tools that are found in this Tool bar to make a selection. First
of all, we have the Quick Selection Tool, which you can get to by clicking on it or
pressing the W key on the keyboard and you can just click and drag to start making a
selection. Notice that the image is currently set to
the Onion Skinning Mode where you only have a transparency of 20%. That means that the
selected items are going to be shown at 100% and the deselected items are going to be shown
at 20%. So we have the head partially selected, which is why it looks opaque and the rest
of the image is at 20% opacity. And if we increase the Transparency to 100%, notice
that the rest of the image disappears. So this slider allows you to adjust the transparency
so that you can make better selections. So, in general, what you want to do is use the
Quick Selection Tool to select the main areas of your image, then toggle between the Brush
Tool and the Lasso Tool to make corrections, and more refined selections to specific areas. So we have the Lasso Tool here and the Brush
Tool here. We’re going to talk about the Refine Edge Tool a little later on. So let’s focus
first on the Brush Tool. This works just like the regular Brush Tool. If you click and drag,
you’ll paint, essentially, with the white. If you think of this as a mask, this is just
like painting with white. You have the same keyboard shortcuts, left bracket to decrease
the size, right bracket key on the keyboard to increase the size of that brush. You can click on this down pointing arrow
here and adjust the Size, Hardness, or Spacing, or you can just simply right click anywhere
on your image, and that same display comes up, so we can adjust the Hardness all the
way to 100% and you can see the hard edge there. You can also click on the Lasso Tool,
click and drag and make a selection, and it fills in those areas. If we drag the transparency
up to 100, now these are the selected areas. I usually like keeping my transparency around
20%. So now I’m going to press the W key to go
back into the Quick Selection Tool and I’m just going to increase the Brush Size by tapping
on the right bracket key in the keyboard, increasing the size, and continue selecting
the bear. Notice that I accidentally selected the rocks where he’s standing. I can either
click on the minus option here, or better yet, hold Alt, Option on the Mac, and deselect
the areas that I don’t like. And I can release the Alt key and continue selecting the areas
that I do want to keep. At this point, I can bring the transparency
all the way up to 100%, just so I could see how my selection is looking. If I need a different
view, I can click on this down pointing arrow and select Marching Ants Overlay, which is
actually very similar to the Quick Mask Mode on black. Right now, the background is not
really showing black because the Opacity is set to 50%, but I can increase that up to
100%, or bring that down if I want to. But if I want to use on black, I probably would
want it at 100%. On white is a similar effect but, obviously, with a white background instead
of black; black and white, which is essentially the mask mode, and on layers right now, we’re
not going to see anything on the background because the background layer is disabled. So I’m going to go back into the Onion Skin
Mode and I’m going to bring the Transparency down just a little bit, maybe not all the
way till 20% this time, maybe less now, since I’ve already selected the major points of
my bear. And I just realized that I’m missing a spot here, so I’m going to press Z on the
keyboard, I’m going to Zoom In, and I’m going to press W for the Quick Selection Tool. I’m
going to tap on the left bracket key on the keyboard, hold Alt, Option on the Mac, to
subtract from that selection. I’m going to press Z again, then hold Alt, Option on the
Mac and Zoom Out. Now that I’ve selected the main areas of my
image, I’m going to use the Edge Detection Tool to remove the background and portions
of the image that requires additional refinement, such as the fur around the bear. So I’m going
to click on the Refine Edge Brush, then I’m just going to click and drag around the edge
of the bear to deselect the background around the fur, and notice I’m going fairly quickly
here. What I’m going to do now is bring the Transparency
back to 100 so we can see what we got. And I’m, actually, going to use the black and
white because I really want to see what the mask is looking like. At this point, I can
just click on the Brush Tool, and I’m just going to paint using the plus sign there,
which is essentially the white. The brush is a little hard so I’m just going to right
click and bring the Hardness down, and continue painting on the areas that I know that I’m
going to want to keep. Then I’m going to hold Alt and just remove
the areas that I know I don’t want to keep. I’m going to zoom in and continue removing
these areas. I’m still holding Alt to remove. I’m going to fit everything to screen just
so we can see what we got. And just as a side note, if you’re using the Paintbrush and instead
of using the Add to Selection, you’re using Subtract from Selection, if you want to go
back into the Add to Selection, you can hold Shift and it adds. So if you want to Subtract
to Selection and you hold Alt, nothing will happen. So hold Shift to Add to a Selection.
But I usually like staying on the Add to Selection, and then, hold Alt to Subtract. So now that we’ve refined the selection, I
want to go into the On White view. I want to use some Global Refinements. So, in some
cases, you may want to smooth your selection. In this case, I don’t think it’s necessary,
so I’m just going to leave it at zero. You can Feather it, Contrast, or Shift the edge.
I want to Shift the Edge and I want to do negative values just to remove that outline
that we had around the bear. And, actually, now that the bear is active,
I’m noticing that I’m missing a little piece here, so I’m just going to click on the Brush
Tool and just add to the selection in this area here. You can also press X on the keyboard
to disable the views, but notice what happened here. I started type in X, so in a way I’m
kind of glad that happened, and I’m just going to get out of that and Photoshop is going
to tell me that’s an invalid value, and that’s true, it is. But if I just press Enter on
the keyboard, I’m going to exit out of that, and if I press X this time, I get to see the
original. So I can just toggle between the original and the masked area, just to see
if I’m missing a piece. I’m missing a piece here actually, so I’m just going to paint
that back in. And I’m missing another piece here. Okay and the bear is looking pretty
good. Before we press OK, I just want to mention that these controls here are very similar
to what the Refine Edge and Refine Mask used to be, so we have the Edge Detection here
with the Smart Radius. We have the same sliders. We have the Output Settings as well and, also,
the Decontaminate Colors. And all these options are essentially the
same as to what you had with the Refine Edge. There’s also a lot of Reset button here, in
case you need it, and a Sample All Layers checkbox here, in case the object you’re trying
to select is made up of different layers or something like that. So I’m going to uncheck
this for now and I’m going to press OK. Photoshop then creates a mask. If I need to go back,
I can click on the Layer Mask, and then, click on Select and Mask here on the Properties
panel or you can press Ctrl Alt R, Command Option R, and you’re back. All right, now that I made this mask, I can
enable the forest. I can click on the layer, press V on the keyboard, move my bear and
place him accordingly, right about here, and maybe scale him down a little bit, so I’m
going to click on the pivot point, drag it down to his foot. That’s where I want him
standing, hold Alt Shift, Option Shift on the Mac, and scale in proportion by clicking
and dragging on that corner handle. Position him again and press Enter. And what I’m going
to do now is I’m going to Zoom In so you could see the edge. Notice what good of a job this
feature did masking out the fur on this bear, as you can see in this area. So it looks fairly
convincing. If you notice any mistakes like I’m seeing here, you can just paint with white
on the mask. You don’t have to go back into the Refine and Mask Workspace, so I’m just
going to paint with white here to fill that part in. Now, if I wasn’t explaining what all those
features were, and how all the tools work, then I probably would have completed this
project in half the time. I was a big fan of the Refine Edge and Refine Mask, but I
actually like the Select and Mask a lot more. It’s more useful. The algorithm for making
selections is better. And once again, I’m going to zoom in and you can see the good
job that did here on the fur around the bear. And that’s pretty much it. Let me know what
you think about the new features by leaving a comment below. If you enjoyed this video,
don’t forget to share it with a friend and click on that Like button. Also, if you haven’t
already, subscribe to the Photoshop Training Channel now. Thank you for watching and I’ll
talk to you again soon.

100 Comments

  • Reply Milton Dass June 29, 2016 at 5:30 pm

    No words Excellent features! Thank you.

  • Reply Robert Higgins June 30, 2016 at 12:34 pm

    first time for using photo shop .and this video was brilliant thank you so much

  • Reply Tarunbirsingh vohra June 30, 2016 at 2:02 pm

    awesome

  • Reply Katherine Bishop June 30, 2016 at 4:11 pm

    This was awesome! Thanks for the detailed explanations and examples.

  • Reply Kerry Mitchell July 1, 2016 at 12:05 am

    Thanks for the video.  But I wish you would explain all that you do.  For beginners, it's the pits.

  • Reply -- July 1, 2016 at 2:31 am

    Good stuff !! Thank you !!

  • Reply Sir Johnny Sexbang July 1, 2016 at 1:56 pm

    This video gave me a photoshop boner

  • Reply Hassan Khattab July 2, 2016 at 1:00 am

    good work

  • Reply Jim von Tungeln July 2, 2016 at 12:04 pm

    Good job. Thanks. A little fast for this beginner, but I'll watch it again, and again.

  • Reply jaguen123 July 2, 2016 at 4:57 pm

    Excellent video, well done!

  • Reply SP July 4, 2016 at 9:47 am

    Thank you

  • Reply EARL YATES July 5, 2016 at 7:38 am

    I am new to Photoshop and was wanting to know what are the different features between 2015 CC and 2016 CC? Thank you

  • Reply Robert Sanders July 5, 2016 at 8:26 am

    Top Tutorial.!Thanks

  • Reply Storytime July 5, 2016 at 12:13 pm

    Can someone help me? everytime if i start my photoshop cc 2015.5 if come an error. thanks for help (and sry for my bad english)

  • Reply FJAZ July 6, 2016 at 2:28 pm

    I updated my Photoshop to this newer version and when I open the program, it suddenly stops working. There comes a pop-up that says "Photoshop has stopped working. Please close the program and try again." It happens always when I open the Photoshop. I can't use it because it stops working… Can you tell me what I need to do? I hope I can get it work soon. Thank you. 🙂

  • Reply Reza Karimi July 6, 2016 at 4:14 pm

    Thank you for the great tutorial. Only one thing: you just taught how to use filters for a video on timeline. But is it a way that I use Camera RAW-filter for the whole video? If I use it now, it just changes that frame and not the whole video.

  • Reply german ferreira July 7, 2016 at 7:48 am

    Im glad i have found your channel,,, i have learned so far more just in a few hours of watcing your tuts than spending days and months up there,,, bravo!!!!!

  • Reply Kriss Buddle July 8, 2016 at 3:20 pm

    In order to use the new Content Aware feature in the Crop tool I had to go to the Settings (Gear Wheel) icon and UNtick "Use Classic Mode"! Took me a while to realize this!!!

  • Reply Creative Imaging July 8, 2016 at 9:03 pm

    Great Video!!!!…..Nice work…….. Do you have the new features for illustrator, indesign, or after effects? Thank you.

  • Reply Caroline Edwards July 10, 2016 at 7:56 am

    many thanks

  • Reply Fitz Johnson July 14, 2016 at 5:56 am

    You need to do a video just about select and mask. Great tutorial like always.

  • Reply Pravesh Top5s July 14, 2016 at 7:52 am

    Awesome… I love photoshop and your videos, too.

  • Reply Bloody Design July 14, 2016 at 6:34 pm

    Nice work

  • Reply Sandram Pillay July 17, 2016 at 12:08 am

    Your presentation is excellent. Thank you.

  • Reply FILIKU July 17, 2016 at 1:46 am

    I was looking for the refine edge on the new Ps but couldn't find it. Thanks for this video

  • Reply Sylvia Stagg-Giuliano July 17, 2016 at 1:15 pm

    Thank you! Always enjoy your videos.

  • Reply Djno0dle July 18, 2016 at 12:32 pm

    hmmm, why dont i have 3D menu?

  • Reply Kiran Sathe KS July 18, 2016 at 4:26 pm

    You are genius

  • Reply Photo Editing Tutorials July 19, 2016 at 6:01 am

    Helped me a lot!

  • Reply Praneeth Randunu July 20, 2016 at 6:08 am

    When I click on the rectangular selection tool I dont see the [Select and Mask tool]

  • Reply Sam Sephton July 21, 2016 at 1:41 pm

    Fantastic

  • Reply Renato Silva July 22, 2016 at 2:24 am

    is it possible make adjustments on only one eye?

  • Reply Living in Sky July 23, 2016 at 10:58 am

    Thanks bro

  • Reply Peter Solomon July 25, 2016 at 4:05 am

    At first blush the Match Font Tool seems like an innovative and useful tool. However, like the Face Aware Liquefy Tool, I wonder whether Adobe have introduced more novelty than innovation in this update? Personally, I would prefer bug fixing in PS CC 2015.3, over what we now have in 2015.5. I would much prefer Adobe provide simple, clear training on their existing tools, or ideas on how to re-purpose them.

  • Reply Matovu Fredricks Kabali July 27, 2016 at 12:56 am

    How does the patch tool work in this new creative cloud of 2015.5 release??

  • Reply mistermichelangelo July 28, 2016 at 5:29 pm

    Thank you SOOOOOO much!

  • Reply David Walker July 30, 2016 at 5:41 am

    So glad I discovered this video. Recently was confused when making a selection with the latest version. This explains all. TY, ty, thank you. And, can't wait to use the other
    features as well.
    Sincerely,
    David

  • Reply Peter Wydmuch August 1, 2016 at 5:59 am

    Excellent clear and concise and very easy to understand,

  • Reply theDerp August 1, 2016 at 8:34 am

    Is it possible to use the content aware crop on selected areas on cc 2015.5?

  • Reply Bryson August 2, 2016 at 2:13 am

    wow they improved alot 😀 I love all the new stuff

  • Reply Graphic Sens August 2, 2016 at 6:09 pm

    THANKS !!

  • Reply mychetaz August 4, 2016 at 5:58 pm

    This was amazingly helpful

  • Reply Oscar Melendez August 5, 2016 at 5:02 am

    Awesome, new to CC 2015 and this is the catch up video I needed, thank you!

  • Reply sam ol Sreng August 8, 2016 at 1:42 pm

    do u have beginner tutorials?

  • Reply Terry Reiners August 8, 2016 at 8:28 pm

    Great video! Thank you!

  • Reply Ruthie Farrand August 9, 2016 at 9:45 pm

    thanks

  • Reply Frum Pilot August 9, 2016 at 10:25 pm

    Very clear! Thank You!

  • Reply CWeltonDesign August 10, 2016 at 4:40 pm

    You make excellent tutorials! I am going to try to learn more from you and improve my own tutorial series!

  • Reply Piotr S. August 11, 2016 at 4:51 pm

    Thanks a lot 🙂

  • Reply Every thing August 15, 2016 at 2:54 pm

    You have a nice voice and explanation is very simple to understand.

  • Reply Ross Bennett August 17, 2016 at 5:57 am

    Nice tutorial Jesus but the liquify feature is useless and has no place in photography as the editor is changing the accurate reality of the subjects face or body. This is what is so wrong with magazines that cater to women and young women. The make changes to the eyes, lips, hips etc… which are in no way what the subject looks like in real life. It is in essence a fake and should not be tolerated in today's publications. USELESS feature…. thanks PS CC!

  • Reply MyZaneyLife August 17, 2016 at 6:18 am

    This was a great tutorial! Thank you.

  • Reply MelcuDesign August 18, 2016 at 9:27 pm

    Great tutorial

  • Reply לאו ניד August 22, 2016 at 11:59 am

    Hola, Jesús,
    The glyph for the English fonts only?
    If not, help to add the Cyrillic fonts please.

  • Reply Dennis Clark August 22, 2016 at 7:20 pm

    Great video lesson. I did subscribe.

  • Reply KingKRool2002 August 22, 2016 at 9:20 pm

    Do you know how to install the dds plugin with 2015.5? I have Windows 7 64 bit OS and Photoshop cc 2015.5. I put it in the correct sub-folder, but it says it's for an older version of Photoshop. Any help with getting this to work would be greatly appreciated. Thanks.

  • Reply Vineet Kumar August 24, 2016 at 10:28 am

    Great !
    how we can update cc2015 to 2015.5

  • Reply Emiel Schalck August 24, 2016 at 12:46 pm

    Thank you a very good tutorial that taught me a lot
    grtjs mielke

  • Reply Jayden Jones August 25, 2016 at 12:37 pm

    that’s great bro! Thank you

  • Reply Creative Sam August 26, 2016 at 11:24 am

    Great Video…:-)

  • Reply Ramon omaR August 28, 2016 at 10:00 pm

    I'm gonna miss the refine edge tool!

  • Reply MAGGIE MCCALL August 31, 2016 at 8:42 pm

    Brilliant!

  • Reply MAGGIE MCCALL September 2, 2016 at 5:50 pm

    very good Thank you

  • Reply mike smiter September 6, 2016 at 7:49 pm

    When you select the hair in the latest ps could you do a tutorial when there is a actual background and not just a single colour please

  • Reply Arch. Kazi Golam Kabir September 10, 2016 at 12:16 pm

    Awesome teaching bro!

  • Reply sameer baig September 11, 2016 at 6:34 pm

    good informetion

  • Reply BioTroy September 12, 2016 at 10:52 am

    Thanks for the video. I was so bewildered when I couldn't find the refine edge tool, I thought I was going crazy. Kind of annoying how Adobe changed it without warning but I'll just have to see how Select Mask does in comparison.

  • Reply TagTeamBP September 23, 2016 at 2:39 pm

    excellent tutorial! very well explained and thorough

  • Reply Richard Keith Howell Duncan September 26, 2016 at 9:03 pm

    Thanks for presenting a great overview of the new features. I'll definitely be using a lot of your suggestions.

  • Reply Beverly Evans October 6, 2016 at 11:47 am

    Thank you! I've struggled to understand select and mask, but your explanation finally gave me a light bulb moment! You now have another subscriber 😊

  • Reply Morning Glory October 7, 2016 at 3:47 pm

    Great video! I subscribed after this. Once suggestion, can you put Time stamps on the features you are talking about? That way, viewers can click on the areas the want to learn about or quickly refind those sections when they need a refresher

  • Reply Yukii Nako October 8, 2016 at 5:21 am

    how to get latest version of Photoshop?

  • Reply Stan Stallings October 14, 2016 at 5:29 am

    Thank you, I'm new to Photoshop and a lot of the older video's were confusing. you video is clear again thank you.

  • Reply ClazziKz October 16, 2016 at 11:32 am

    How do you resize text? I cant make the text bigger thann 72pt!

  • Reply Adorable Andray October 20, 2016 at 9:57 am

    Jesus, is it a Cintiq you are using? 🙂 Because the cursor movements don't look like it's an Intuos.

  • Reply 102 Film October 22, 2016 at 1:33 am

    Is there anyway you could help me fix a problem that I cannot get past. Every time I use the text tool my text doesn't show up. I have tried changing the color but still get the same results.

  • Reply AdamEU October 24, 2016 at 9:18 pm

    Wait you can edit video in photoshop?

  • Reply Aayush K.C. October 25, 2016 at 12:19 pm

    Great work!

  • Reply Hendrik Hans Havermoudt October 27, 2016 at 12:25 pm

    Are those type options also going to be available on indesign and Illustrator? I really like those features, but photoshop is not really made for any sort of graphic design (let's be honest now, photoshop is for resizing, and editing pixel data which is a pain in indesign or illustrator), but I would love to use it in different adobe CC software. Especially that symbols option.

  • Reply Jose Aragon October 28, 2016 at 6:42 pm

    Excellent!

  • Reply Doyatama Code November 2, 2016 at 8:12 pm

    thanks for tutorioal

  • Reply Tony McQueen November 3, 2016 at 9:29 pm

    Thank you!!! This is amazing! As a beginner in Photoshop, this tutorial was easy to understand! You Rock!!!

  • Reply dalyous youssef November 4, 2016 at 1:41 pm

    thank you so much for tutorial

  • Reply Genevieve Laurin November 18, 2016 at 1:00 pm

    Thank you for this. I'm a Ps beginner and there is a LOT to learn. Would you have a transcript of the sequence of keys/commands/features you used in this video? There are so many options and hidden menus in Ps that I often have no idea where to look. I watched videos from previous versions of Ps and the menus are not at the same place and it's pretty confusing, even frustrating at times.

  • Reply Demetra Totaro November 28, 2016 at 10:38 am

    complimeti per il video è fatto benissimo. l'unica cosa è che a me quando apro il filtro fluidifica non mi appare lo strumento volto 🙁 come posso fare?

  • Reply Ray Renati December 2, 2016 at 3:50 am

    Great Video! Thanks. This helped me a lot with the new features.

  • Reply Greyhound Rick December 8, 2016 at 6:21 am

    Thank you Jesus. You do a fantastic job with your in depth instruction! Im very excited to try these new features! Now a subscriber and will share with my fellow photographers! Best to you!

  • Reply TheRobdog7 December 14, 2016 at 7:38 am

    so when i press ok, it never makes a mask, just the selection. dont know if i missed something…..

  • Reply Clipping Path Specialist December 23, 2016 at 11:08 am

    Your tutorial is easy to understand. IT has been very helpful. You did an excellent job.  One more thing, do you have any tutorials on how to remove background from images. Would love to see it. Thanks.

  • Reply Roshani Rodericks December 29, 2016 at 1:23 pm

    This is brilliant! Thanks for explaining 🙂

  • Reply Leanne Blossom January 16, 2017 at 4:11 pm

    Hey, there is no face icon on my photoshop ?

  • Reply Juan Rojas January 30, 2017 at 4:14 am

    Why dont i have the face luquify feature in my photoshop cc ?

  • Reply Rajiv Singh February 4, 2017 at 3:47 am

    nice very nice

  • Reply Marius M February 5, 2017 at 11:42 pm

    great video

  • Reply Yogi March 11, 2017 at 8:56 pm

    so easy to follow! Thank you 🙂

  • Reply Kineticartist May 26, 2017 at 7:28 pm

    excellent tutorial on select and mask Ill come back to watch the rest earned my subscription today bravo!

  • Reply Hans Preuss August 23, 2017 at 8:02 am

    After searching for quite awhile, finally you gave me the tutorial for face aware liquify – thanks a lot, now I know how to use it properly,

  • Reply Sagor gps December 9, 2017 at 5:30 pm

    i want to say u are a so so so good Designer….

  • Reply bushmummy December 19, 2017 at 10:34 pm

    Thank you…wonderful tutorial!

  • Reply Abas iSTUDiO August 1, 2018 at 4:20 am

    good job !

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