Photoshop zebra pattern - Skin Investigation

Photoshop zebra pattern

Zebra flavoured shark

Using very simple techniques we will be skinning a shark with a zebra pattern. Pick your sources carefully, as they are the most important part. I've picked a zebra and a shark from a very vast resource of free stock photography. You will need Photoshop CS2 to do this tutorial.

Open the zebra image in Photoshop, select a large portion of it, either by using quick mask or by using the polygonal lasso tool and copy the selected portion into the shark image into a new layer.

Using the transform tool (Ctrl+T) on the newly created layer, position the zebra patch so it will more or less cover the shark.

Use Filter -> Liquify. Make sure you have "Show backdrop" checked and only use the Background layer with the "Behind" mode and a 50% opacity to see what you are doing. Start working with a big brush to move the zebra pattern to cover the shark. You can use the bracket keys [] to adjust your brush size as you need it.
With a lot of patience and trial and error you will soon have an image that looks a lot like this one.

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Image Ready to DreamWeaver Question...

by sfchick7

Hi there,
I am working on a website. I designed the layout in Photoshop, sliced it up in Image Ready and then brought the slices and html into Dreamweaver.
So, I have a background pattern that I want to tile. So, I in Photoshop/Image Ready, I deleted the background and my text and images are placed with no background. I sliced up everything in Image Ready and planned to add the tiling background in DreamWeaver..But there was a PROBLEM..
When I brought in the slices from Image Ready, it somehow added a white background to every image. So it covers up the tiling pattern I set as a background in DW

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PepperLonely 70pc Pink Orange & Black Zebra Animal Print French False Half Nail Tips Airbrush Pre-design Nail Art Supplies
Beauty (PepperLonely)
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Can someone break down what the differences between fstop, zebra pattern, exposure, and gain are in a camcorde?

Just want to know about why Fstop, exposure, zebra pattern and gain on camcorders all seem the same to me as far as affecting the brightness. Are there major differences between them that I am not seeing.

Zebra pattern is different from the rest, cuz it's not really a "camera function" does NOT affect light. Zebra patterns are just helpful references, letting the cameraman know if the image is too highlights the overexposed areas of the image..
So, Zebra Patterns tell us what is too bright, but does not do anything to affect brightness itself.

In a simplified explanation, F-Stop is a measurement of exposure/ iris/ aperture...for digital camcorders at least (in terms of film cameras, exposure has to do with something different, but let's…

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