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SEVEN Techniques To Create AMAZING Eyes in Photoshop – Eye Enhancement Photoshop Tutorial

October 29, 2019


In this video I’m going to show you how to
enhance eyes in Photoshop. Hi, 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 I’m going to show you how to
enhance eyes in Photoshop. I’m going to show you seven different techniques
that you can use to enhance eyes. You don’t have to use all the techniques at
the same time. You can pick and choose and apply the ones
that will work better for the image that you’re working with. We’re going to be using this image, which
is a regular photo. This is not a fancy studio photo. That way you can see that these techniques
can be applied to almost any image. So you don’t need a high quality photo to
follow along with this tutorial. You can download this image if you like on
my website, photoshoptrainingchannel.com. There’s a link to it right below in the description. The best thing about the techniques that I’m
going to show you in this video is that they are non-destructive, which means that you
can always scale them back if you need to or delete them entirely if you don’t want
to use them. Also, since we are going to apply seven different
methods, you’re going to see how we can enable and disable different layers to stack the
different adjustments if need be. Okay, let’s get started with this tutorial. The first thing that we’re going to do is
clean up some of the red veins in the white areas of her eyes. We always want to work non-destructively so
we’re going to click on the new layer icon to create a new blank layer. Name it White. Then I’m going to zoom into her eye. You can do so by holding Alt, Option on the
Mac, and scrolling up on the mouse wheel. I’m going to use the spacebar to pan and center
that eye, and I’ll zoom in a bit closer. Then I’m going to select the Spot Healing
Brush Tool, which is this tool here, Spot Healing Brush Tool, and make sure that Content-Aware
is selected under Type and that Sample All Layers is checked. Now we have to think about the distractions
that we are trying to remove. Are they darker or brighter than their background? In this case are the red veins darker than
the white of the eyes? By looking at the image we can tell that the
red veins are darker than the white of the eyes. So we have to lighten those distractions. Under Mode select Lighten. If the distractions and your image are brighter
than their background then select Darken. This is an advanced way of working with the
Spot Healing Brush Tool. If you want to know more about how the Spot
Healing Brush Tool works, then check out my tutorial on it. There is a link to it in the description. But anyway. Now that we have the proper settings, we can
simply paint away the red in the eyes. I want to make sure that the white layer is
selected and I’m just going to paint away those red veins. Notice how easy that is. You can actually paint away some eyelashes
if you need to. For example, I can click and drag on that
eyelash and it goes away. I could also do it here in the skin if need
be. Currently I’m not using a tablet, but I would
recommend using one. It just makes things easier when you’re retouching. I’m going to pan over to the other eye. I’m holding the spacebar and clicking and
dragging. I need to do a little more work on this eye. I’m going to start with the eyelash here and
move on to the veins on this side. You want to do short strokes. You don’t really want to do strokes that are
too long. Maybe the longest one will be something like
this. By the way, if you need to resize your brush,
you can use the bracket keys on the keyboard. The right bracket makes the brush larger and
the left bracket makes the brush smaller. I’m just going to remove some of these eyelashes. It’s really not that necessary but I wanted
to show you the capability of using the Lighten mode when you’re working with dark pixels
against brighter ones. You could also use it to style eyebrows if
need be. I’m of course going faster than I normally
would, so take your time when you’re working with your image. I didn’t want to waste too much of your time
fine-tuning the white of the eyes. That way we could get started with the iris
of the eye, which is probably what you are most interested in. The methods that I’m about to show you can
all be used at once, but it’s usually a good idea to only use one or two at a time to keep
things more realistic and natural. It all depends on your image, the effect that
you’re trying to achieve, and your clients requirements. When it comes to retouching people, I don’t
like to take things in to the extreme. I prefer a subtler approach. But in this tutorial I have to take things
into the extreme for two reasons. Number one, it’ll be easier for you to see
the adjustments if I exaggerate them. Number two, I actually like to start with
a strong adjustment and then scale back to a more realistic and subtle look. I find that a whole lot easier to work in
this manner. The goal of this tutorial is not to make the
eye seem unrealistic or unnatural. All we’re trying to do is remove distractions
from the eyes and bring out the natural beauty in them. Having said that, at the end of the tutorial
I will teach you a great way to create cool multicolored eyes, which is a fun special
effect. What we’re going to do now is duplicate the
original layer. I’m going to select the original layer, click
and drag that into the new layer icon, and now we have a duplicate. Then I’m going to rename the copy Eyes, and
we’re going to use this duplicate layer to apply all our effects to. But before we do that we need to isolate the
eyes. I’m going to click on the Elliptical Marquee
Tool, then click and drag and make a selection around the eye. As you make a selection, you can hold the
spacebar, click and drag to reposition the selection, and try to get a shape as close
as you can to the iris of the eye, so something like that. Then we need to trim this top part of the
eye and the bottom part to only have the iris selected. You can hold Alt and Shift. Notice that X that appears on my cursor as
I’m tapping on the Shift key, so Alt and Shift, that’s Option + Shift in the Mac, and then
when you see that X on your cursor you can click and drag and follow the shape of the
eye like so. Then release and that will trim the top part
of the eye. You can do the same thing for the bottom part
of the eye. Make a selection, hold the spacebar to move
the selection if you need to, and then release. Then click on the layer mask icon and you’ll
have a layer mask that isolates everything except that iris. Now I can do the other eye. I’m going to use the spacebar to pan to the
other side. I’m going to click and drag to make a selection. Then hold the spacebar, click and drag that
selection to try to fit it better into the shape of the iris. Then do the same thing, hold Shift and Alt,
Shift + Option in the Mac, click and drag, and trim the top part of the eye, like so. Then do the bottom part. And there we go. This time we’re going to fill with white. White is currently our background color. That means we can use the keyboard shortcut
Ctrl + Backspace. That’s Command + Delete on the Mac. Notice here in the layer mask that we now
have two eyes. To make that very clear I’m going to press
Ctrl + D, Command + D to deselect. Then I’m going to double click on the hand
tool to fit the image to screen. If I hold Alt, that’s Option on the Mac, and
click on the layer mask thumbnail, you will see what the layer mask actually looks like. I’m going to hold Alt, Option, and click in
to bring back the regular pixels. If I disable the original layer, you’ll see
that that layer only contains is the iris of both eyes. But we have one problem. I’m going to zoom in and you’ll notice that
the edges are very sharp, but we want softer edges. Click on the layer mask thumbnail, then in
the Properties panel click and drag the feather slider. We’ll start with 1.5 pixels. This is a non-destructive effect. You can always come back and make adjustments
if you need to. In this case I think I’ll go with 1.5 at least
for now. Then I’m going to enable the original layer
and the white layer. I’m going to double click on the hand tool
to fit the image to screen, and now we can start working with the iris. I’m going to create a new layer and I’m going
to call this layer Sharpen and we’re going to sharpen the eyes. There’s a lot of ways in which we can apply
a sharpening effect to the eyes, but one of the easiest is to simply use a Sharpen Tool. The Sharpen Tool is nested under the Blur
Tool and when you select that tool click on Sample All Layers. Make sure that Protect Detail is checked. Both options are found in the option bar. I’m going to use the strength of 50% and I’m
going to zoom in into one of the eyes. Then I’m going to use the left bracket and
the keyboard to reduce the size on my brush. I’m going to start painting in sharpness. Notice how the eye is getting sharper as I
paint on it. That’s before and after. Actually I can start painting all around,
even on the eyelashes and the wider the eye. That’s okay because I want to use a clipping
mask to make sure that it only sharpens the iris. Look at how it’s affecting the eyelashes here. But if I press Ctrl + Alt + G, that’s Command
+ Option + G on the Mac, it no longer affects those areas. It only affects the visible pixels in the
layer below it. That’s what this down pointing arrow is representing
next to the sharpen layer. Once again, the keyboard shortcut for that
is Ctrl + Alt + G, Command + Option + G on the Mac. Another way of getting to it is by going into
layer. In this case it reads Release Clipping Mask,
so it releases it, but we can bring it back by going into Layer, Create Clipping Mask. That’s the same thing, but the keyboard shortcut
is much faster. Ctrl + Alt + G, Command + Option + G on the
Mac. Now I can enable the original layer and I
can pan over to the other side and I can sharpen the eyes. Again, I’m creating a really strong effect. This is way stronger than I would normally
do on a real project. The reason I’m doing that is so that you could
see how this tool works. Now I can double tap on the hand tool and
I can use the opacity slider to reduce that effect. I’ll reduce it to zero and then increase it
slightly, so maybe about 40% or so. That’s before and after. Now if you’re not a fan of using the Sharpen
Tool, what you can do is instead use a filter. I’m just going to disable this layer for now. I’m going to duplicate the eyes layer by pressing
Ctrl + J, Command + J on the Mac. Then I’m going to go into Filter, Sharpen,
Smart Sharpen, and you can sharpen that layer from here. You can just increase the amount. This is the before and the after. By the way, anytime that you’re in a dialog
box to uncheck and recheck that preview checkbox just press the P key on the keyboard. Again, that’s for all dialog boxes. So you can just press OK when you’re done
and then reduce the opacity. You can use either method that you like. I’m going to hit the backspace key. That’s the Delete key on the Mac to delete
the effect made with the filter and I’m going to keep the sharpen that I made with the Sharpen
Tool. Once again Ctrl + Alt + G, Command + Option
+ G to make that into a clipping mask. The sharpening effect looks a little strong
so I’m going to bring that down to 30%, and what I’m going to do is I’m going to click
on the white layer and drag that below the eyes layer. Now I’m going to create a new layer on top
of the layer stack and I’m going to call this layer Highlight Shadow and I’m going to fill
it with 50% gray. To do so you can hold Shift and Backspace. That’s Shift + Delete on the Mac. That brings up the fill window and you can
go into the 50% gray option under Contents and press OK. That is going to make a 50% gray layer, and
if we change the blending mode to overlay it turns transparent. Now we can use the Dodge and Burn tools to
darken or brighten the image. I’m going to start with Burn to start darkening
the eyes. I’m going to zoom into this eye here. By the way, in the Options bar make sure that
Midtones is selected on the range and that you’re using about 50% of exposure. I’m going to tap on the left bracket key on
the keyboard to reduce the size of the Burn Tool. Then I’m going to make the pupil darker, the
top part of the eye, and around the eye. Once again, I’m going faster than I normally
would just to save you a little bit of time. You can see how that’s darkening the eye,
and I can do the same thing on the other eye. Once again, I’m using the bracket keys on
the keyboard to increase and decrease the size on my brush as I see fit. I’m darkening the top part of the eye and
the pupil. I’m going to double tap on the hand tool and
you can see the before and the after. The reason that I’m getting a lot of the eyelashes
and the areas outside of the eye is because this layer is not a clipping mask yet. I’m going to press Ctrl + Alt + G, Command
+ Option + G on the Mac, to turn that into a clipping mask. And there you go. I’m going to double click on the hand tool
and you can see what that looks like. Again, if it’s so strong you can always reduce
the opacity. For now, I’m going to leave it to 100%. I’m going to reduce the size of my brush to
make it really, really small, maybe five or so pixels in this case, and I’m going to zoom
in and I’m just going to create these lines that come off the center of the eye. This step might be easier if you have a tablet,
but no worries if you don’t. I’m not using a tablet to record this tutorial. Then I’ll do the other eye. Take your time when you’re doing this. Try to follow the lines that already exist
in the eye, and then switch over into the Dodge Tool, make the brush smaller by tapping
on the left bracket key on the keyboard. In the Options bar range is set to Midtones
and exposure is set to 50%. I’m just going to do the same thing. Now it’s making brighter lines that are coming
off the eye there. I can do the same thing on the other side. When you’re working in your image, take your
time. You don’t need to go as fast as I’m going
now. Try to find the highlights that are already
in the eyes and try to enhance those. If you made lines that are a bit too sharp,
you can always go into Filter, Blur, Gaussian Blur and just blur it just a little bit, not
too much, maybe one pixel at the most and press OK. I can double click on the hand tool and you
can see the before and the after. Of course, always reduce the opacity down
to zero and scale it up accordingly. In this case we’re going to go to the extreme
and push it up to 100%. That way you can really see that adjustment. Now I’m going to show you how to create a
highlight on the eye. We’re going to use the left eye first. I’m going to zoom in and I’m going to click
on the Elliptical Marquee Tool and I’m going to make a selection around the inside of the
eye. This is going to be the outer edge of the
highlight. That’s what I’m really trying to get here. So maybe something like this. Then I’m going to use the polygonal Lasso
Tool and I’m just going to hold Alt to subtract from my selection. You can also click on this icon here on the
Options bar, but I’d rather just hold the Alt key. Notice that when I do that, it automatically
selects that icon. I’m just going to click and subtract from
this selection. I’m trying to find the right angle here, so
clicking and finding a new point. Maybe right about here. I just want to get that center top half. Once I complete my selection, it removes the
top half of that selection. I can then go back into the Elliptical Marquee
Tool and once again hold the Alt key, that’s Option on the Mac, click and drag to make
an ellipse that will subtract from the selection that we have active. You can always use the spacebar to move that
ellipse. Now I can shape the highlight that I’m trying
to create. We’ll just go with that shape there. Then I can create a new layer and I can call
it Highlight. I can clip it to the layer below it by pressing
Ctrl + Alt + G, Command + Option + G on the Mac so it’s also clipped, and I can fill with
a background color because it’s white. Once again, the keyboard shortcut to fill
with the background color is Ctrl + Backspace, that’s Command + Delete on the Mac. Then press Ctrl + D, Command + D to deselect,
and I can go into Filter, Blur, Gaussian Blur, and I can blur that highlight. You can decide how blurry you want yours to
be. In my case I think about 1.5 pixels will work
and I can change the blending mode to overlay. Now we have a highlight underneath the eye. Of course, that’s too strong, so I can always
bring down the opacity to maybe about 30% or so. Before and after. Here’s a keyboard shortcut that you probably
don’t know. If you press Ctrl + Shift + D, Photoshop brings
back your last active selection. I can click and drag that selection over to
the other eye and use that accordingly. If you need to adjust it, you could right
click on the selection and select Transform Selection and you can transform it if you
need to. You can even warp it too. You can click and drag these handles to warp
the selection if you need to. I don’t need to transform it, but I wanted
to show you how to do it, just in case you need it. You know what, I actually do think I need
to rotate. I’m going to right-click on it and select
Transform Selection and then rotate from the center of the pupil. I’m going to drag the third point there, then
click and drag on the corner handle, then I can fill with white. Once again, the keyboard shortcut to fill
with background color it’s Ctrl + Backspace, Command + Backspace on the Mac, and what I’m
going to do now is make a larger selection using the Rectangular Marquee Tool because
this has a really sharp edge. I want to get that same blur I had on the
other eye, so I’m just going to click and drag to make a selection so that I can apply
a blur. They will not affect the other eye, only this
eye. Then I can go into Filter, Gaussian Blur. The first one in the list is always the last
filter that you applied. I apply the same blur I did on the other eye. If I double click on the hand tool, now I
have that effect on both eyes. Again, this is a little strong so I could
reduce it accordingly. If I need to blur the entire layer, which
I think I do, I can just go into Filter, Blur, Gaussian Blur and I can blur it accordingly. Maybe go once again 1.5 pixels and press OK. What I’m going to do now is disable these
two layers and I’m going to show you how you can add contrast to the eyes in case you need
to. I’m going to create a new layer, and it’s
going to be a Curves adjustment layer. I can just click on this icon here to clip
it to all the layers below it. So now any adjustments that I make will only
affect the eyes. I’m going to click on this reset icon to reset
that adjustment layer. You can apply contrast by simply clicking
on Presets and applying any of these contrast presets. In most cases, you probably want to go with
medium contrast and notice how it applies contrast to that layer. Now I am going to make an extreme adjustment
because I want to show you something. Every time you use the Curves adjustment layer,
it always said just color. But sometimes you want Photoshop to leave
the color alone and only adjust the luminance values. To do so, you can change the blending mode. But before I change the blending mode I’m
going to zoom in to one of these eyes so that you could really see what happens. I’m going to change the blending mode to luminosity
and watch what happens. See how now we only made a layer darker but
we kept the original colors. This is what normal looks like. It’s saturated the layer and this is what
it looks like with luminosity. We’re going to work with luminosity to only
work with the luminance values and not adjust the color. I’m going to double-click on the hand tool. Then I’m going to go into my Presets and I’m
going to select Medium Contrast. That’s before and after. Another way of creating contrast that I want
to show you is by using a Selective Color adjustment layer. I’m going to clip it to the layer below it. By default, the reds are selected, but you
could always select blacks and simply click and drag on this black slider. Notice how it just starts making the blacks
darker. You can decide which method works better for
you. In this case I like the selected color method
and I’m also going to change the blending mode to Luminosity. There’s only a slight change. It’s not as dramatic. I’m going to delete the Curves’ adjustment
layer by dragging it into the trash icon and I’m going to rename the selective color adjustment
layer and I’ll call it contrast. Now I’m going to show you how to change the
color of the eye. Create a new Hue and Saturation adjustment
layer. Then click on the clipping mask icon to clip
that layer to other layers below it and click and drag on the Hue slider, and the color
of the eye will change. In this case, it doesn’t work very well because
her eye really has two colors. What we need to do is click on Colorize to
colorize the entire eye and then fine-tune the hue slider. If we wanted to give her brown eyes, we would
go right about this area here and maybe increase the saturation. Now we can adjust the lightness too to control
how dark and bright that effect looks, but instead what I’m going to do is simply change
the blending mode from normal to color. That way the luminance is controlled by the
original layer or the adjustments that we apply. We’re just going to worry about the color
in this layer. If I zoom in, you’re going to see another
problem. This adjustment layer is colorizing everything,
and I really don’t want that. I really don’t want to colorize the pupil
and the outside of the eye. What I’m going to do is select the Brush Tool. In the Options bar click on this icon and
make sure that hardness is set to zero and you can adjust the size. 30 pixels is going to work fine for me for
this image, but you may have to adjust your brush. Then make sure that black is your foreground
color and that the layer mask thumbnail of the hue and saturation adjustment layer is
selected. Then when you paint with black, you’ll reveal
the original pixels from this eye’s layer, and that’s what we want. We want to paint away the brown from the pupil
and from the edges of the eye as well, so anywhere that you really shouldn’t have that
brown color. Then I’m going to hold the spacebar, click
and drag to pan over into the other eye, and I’ll do the same thing, paint with black in
the pupil and on some of the edges here, like so. Then I can double click on the hand tool,
and you can see what that looks like. It looks much, much better. You may want to bring down the opacity just
a tiny bit, and you can, of course, use the other layers with it, the sharpen layer, the
highlight and shadows layer, and also let just the opacity to that if you need to. I’m just going to leave mine at 50%. You can enable the highlights too if you want. I’m going to disable the hue and saturation
adjustment layer, just because I want to work with the original color for the next example. What I want to do now is remove the purple
that is found in her eyes. You may not find this on every photo, but
sometimes you’ll get this chromatic aberration on the eyes where you see this purple outline
around the highlights. Let me show you how to remove that. You can duplicate the eyes layer by pressing
Ctrl + J, Command + J on the Mac, and on the duplicate on the bottom just drag that one
up to the top of the layer stack. You can make a clipping mask if you want,
Ctrl + Alt + G, Command + Option + G on the Mac. The reason that we dragged that eye’s layer
and not the copy is that if we drag the copy, then we’ll lose the clipping mask, so it saves
us a little bit of time. But anyway, so I’m just going to rename this
layer to purple just so that you know what we’re trying to remove. Then I’m going to go into Filter, Camera Raw,
and I’m going to zoom into that eye we were all looking at before. Then I’m going to click on the Lens Corrections
tab, which is this icon here. I can simply click and drag the purple amount
slider to the right and notice what happens with the eye. We completely get rid of that purple chromatic
aberration that we had there. You can just simply press OK when you’re done. What I’m going to do now is click and drag
this purple adjustment to the bottom of the layer stack. I’m going to go right under the sharpen layer,
and that is the advantage of working non-destructively. We can reorganize the effects, reduce your
opacity, or delete them if we need to. That’s before and after. I’m going to double-click on the hand tool
to fit everything to screen and see what we have so far. I’m going to end this tutorial by showing
you a fun special effect, and I’m going to start by holding Ctrl, Command on the Mac,
and clicking on any of these two layer masks that have the eye selected, so we can create
a selection around the iris of both eyes. Then I’m going to go into the Rectangular
Marquee Tool, hold Alt, Option on the Mac, and click and drag to deselect one of the
eyes. We only want one eye selected. Then I’m going to click on the topmost layer,
go into the adjustment layers, and select Gradient. Then under the gradient, I’m going to click
on this down pointing arrow, click on the gear icon and click on reset gradients and
press OK. Then click on this rainbow gradient, then
you can change the style to angle, and you can adjust the angle if you like so that’ll
rotate the color. So you can rotate the colors if you need to
and press OK. Now we can change the blending mode to color
and notice how we have this multicolored eye effect. Of course, you can adjust the different other
effects that we’ve applied to control how this multicolored effect looks with the eye,
but we’ll leave it like this for now. To do the other eye, we can cheat a little
bit by simply pressing Ctrl + J, Command + J on the Mac to duplicate that. And then with the Move Tool selected I just
moved that over onto the other eye. And if it doesn’t match, perfectly, What we
can do is simply delete the adjustment layer, then press Ctrl, Command on the Mac. Click on the original eyes copy. We’ll select both eyes. Then with the Marquee Tool selected just hold
Alt, Option on the Mac, click and drag to deselect the left eye and now simply click
on the layer mask icon to apply the layer mask and now that color effect is on the other
eye as well. Then I can hold Shift, click on the bottom
gradient, have both selected, press Ctrl + G, Command + G, to put those into a group. I’m going to rename that group to MultiColor
and maybe bring down the opacity just a little
bit. That’s before and after. That’s it for this tutorial. I hope that you enjoyed it and that you learned
something new. If you have any comments or questions, please
leave them down below. If this is your first time at the Photoshop
training channel, don’t forget to click on that subscribe button. Thank you so much for watching, and I will
talk to you again very soon.

43 Comments

  • Reply Jose Diaz H November 21, 2017 at 1:47 am

    Excelente, muchas gracias.

  • Reply Emily F. November 21, 2017 at 2:00 am

    Thanks for making this video! It was awesome to learn how to touch up such an intricate part of a face. Your videos always teach me something new! 🙂

  • Reply Online BD November 21, 2017 at 5:45 am

    Excellent

  • Reply salah ashara November 21, 2017 at 5:55 am

    Awesome video tutorial ,thank for you

  • Reply Jojo Mo November 21, 2017 at 6:05 am

    Awesome video! You really know your stuff!

  • Reply hakam soufan November 21, 2017 at 8:34 am

    10/10 thank you

  • Reply Humble Pie November 21, 2017 at 10:43 am

    I noticed that their are two very small white dots on each eye, top & bottom. Why are they there?

  • Reply alemperka November 21, 2017 at 11:26 am

    This was great and very helpful, thank you! 🙂

  • Reply Odu Kar November 21, 2017 at 12:33 pm

    Again outstanding!

  • Reply Richard Bourdeau November 21, 2017 at 3:48 pm

    I love what you did with the eyes. I have been using some very simple techniques and could not really get what I wanted. This will be very, very helpful.

  • Reply Vitamin Q November 21, 2017 at 4:09 pm

    you make excellent tutorials! You and Nathaniel Tutvid ae two of the best out there and i am very thankful for your tutorials..

  • Reply Collin Anderson November 21, 2017 at 5:17 pm

    Awesome tutorial, thanks.

  • Reply Brendan Reilly November 21, 2017 at 7:32 pm

    great video love your work and thanks for sharing

  • Reply Tomasz Stramel November 21, 2017 at 8:10 pm

    "I hope that you enjoyed it…" [check!] "…and that you learned something new." [check! Oh, and not just "something new" – a whole bunch of new tips!] 🙂

  • Reply Simon Patterson November 22, 2017 at 2:03 am

    1:19 technique number one begins…

  • Reply Photoshop Training Channel November 22, 2017 at 2:06 am

    01 – (01:19) Retouch the White of the Eyes
    —— (05:00) Selecting Eyes
    02 – (08:15) How to Sharpen Eyes
    03 – (11:30) How to Dodge and Burn Eyes
    04 – (14:55) How to Add Highlights to Eyes
    05 – (18:51) How to Add Contrast to Eyes
    06 – (21:00) How to Change Eye Color
    07 – (23:21) Remove Chromatic Aberration from Eyes
    Bonus – (25:13) How to Make a Multi-Colored Eye Effect

  • Reply Simon Patterson November 22, 2017 at 3:15 am

    Great tips, excellent tutorial. 👌

  • Reply PhotoshopBy Harry November 22, 2017 at 3:27 pm

    Excellent and very detailed tutorial! Much appreciated.

  • Reply Ian Cockaleekie November 22, 2017 at 5:13 pm

    Brilliant video, very easy to follow (lot of pauses required if you are taking notes) But good clear presentation any novice would understand. keep them coming!

  • Reply Fionàn O'Kelly November 22, 2017 at 6:53 pm

    great tutorial Jesús

  • Reply Daryl Spencer November 24, 2017 at 1:56 pm

    I'm not an advanced PS user, so I'm just wondering about the purpose of using a 50% gray on the "Highlight/Shadow" layer? It was a great tutorial! Thank You!

  • Reply Luc Waumans November 25, 2017 at 7:31 am

    Yes I enjoyed it. Big lesson and learned a lot. Thank you Jesus.

  • Reply David Woolsey November 26, 2017 at 3:33 am

    Help! Can't change type to content aware from proximity match.

  • Reply ARbull December 1, 2017 at 5:40 pm

    this looked hard…..followed your instructions, and at some point I lost you….had to stop and rewind quite often…

  • Reply Azim Mitha December 4, 2017 at 6:07 pm

    Thanks Jesus – It's allways a pleasure to follow you.

  • Reply Perry Christensen January 9, 2018 at 8:07 pm

    Another great tutorial; you are such a great instructor. Thank you!

  • Reply Maria Fleitmann January 26, 2018 at 9:53 pm

    thank you very much for this tutorial. first time to watch and tried this at once and it works though it toook a long time since i used a german Version of the Ps.

  • Reply أنس March 21, 2018 at 10:24 pm

    so helping …. thanks to you for your patience

  • Reply haitham jaber March 24, 2018 at 12:29 am

    great work man!

  • Reply Jeree Brissenden March 24, 2018 at 6:54 am

    You are such a good teacher 😀 I can't believe how much I learned in one video, thank you so much. Your speed is great, you fill the entire video with useful information and alternative ways to do things. Thank you ever so much!

  • Reply zv more April 9, 2018 at 3:39 am

    awesome!!

  • Reply Jina Justine PhotoMuah April 26, 2018 at 4:47 am

    Bravo , Love the eyes…

  • Reply Anupam Goswami April 29, 2018 at 8:05 am

    Excellent. Thanks for sharing such nice information. Thumbs up to you. 👍👍👍

  • Reply Lengo67 May 3, 2018 at 8:45 am

    I like alligator eyes! I WANT alligator eyes! LOLs

  • Reply Lengo67 May 3, 2018 at 8:52 am

    You are a very intelligent man, Jose! You are not only educated. You are intelligent. It shines!

  • Reply Kiranraj M May 19, 2018 at 7:09 am

    Would u edit my picture
    Then i will recommend ,share, u r channel to all my friends

  • Reply Achuré July 13, 2018 at 8:45 am

    Le meilleur tuto réaliste GOOD

  • Reply Ian Murray August 1, 2018 at 9:41 pm

    Really helpful. Thank you.

  • Reply Sheek August 9, 2018 at 7:11 pm

    Like a boss

  • Reply Frank S. December 18, 2018 at 7:11 pm

    Thank you, I learned so much and my dog's eyes look striking now!

  • Reply MrVangassen May 25, 2019 at 5:18 pm

    Another good one! Thanks Jesus.

  • Reply Mike Mike June 1, 2019 at 6:35 am

    You sir,is amazing ! Thank you so much for everything.

  • Reply severus snape August 8, 2019 at 1:06 pm

    Thank you for this great tutorial.I wonder one thing.If we did not fill the layer with grey color,Could we still apply the Burn and Dodge tool to the eye?

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