The Secret to Eye-Popping Color Overlays in Photoshop!



Harness the power of simple color theory to create insanely vibrant color overlays, tints, and colorize effects. In this quick , we’ll check out a method for creating gradient maps that pop off the screen and give your work just that little extra “something you can’t put your finger on”. Then we’ll take a look at a blend setting to give the brighter colors a bit more of an illuminated character. Thanks for watching!

miễn phí gradient presets used in this :

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29 comments

  1. Когда будут новые уроки? Спасибо за знания.

  2. Loved the bit about the sub-pixels. I'd noticed CMY being brighter but never thought about why that might be. Great stuff!

  3. really helpful and in depth, thanks!

  4. Best PS tutorials on Youtube. Keep them coming!

  5. Great stuff.. as usual.. haha and now I'll actually use this on my current project! Cheers

  6. Thanks Brady. Never miss these.

  7. The way you explain the color theory is awesome and totally unique. Thanks for sharing. ❤️ As usual legend of Photoshop ??

  8. Another great tutorial and explanation! Thanks for the awesome knowledge.

  9. Those reflections don’t look like reflections to me. They look like dirty lenses. Believe me, I know dirty lenses! Pretty cool idea. Thanks.

  10. Your tutorials seems like they come from a different reality man,
    I can see what you show, I can follow it, I can understand it, etc.
    the delivery on the subject is always great…

    What I can`t do is find out where your process originates, where is it come from,
    and how you get to the techniques that you show, is way over my head.

    So then I realize(I`m also very clever) that you come from a different planet,
    In a parallel dimension from a multiverse neighboring this one,
    and you are just visiting the rest of us, simple primitive photoshopers,
    and sharing your wisdom in order to take us out of the dark ages we reside on,
    away from our dreadful ways and inelegant poorly crafted photoshop solutions.

    Then everything makes sense.

    The simple explanations are always best ones.
    No other possible explanation fit, I try them all.

    Thanks man, I love your channel and your tutorials are in a totally different level, on a league of your own .
    Have a great day, stay safe and thank you again.
    Keep them coming please…!

  11. Amazing as usual; although at 5:42 sounds like there's someone walking on the floor above; gave me a bit of a heart attack haha!

  12. Your videos are really useful. I feel really grateful for all knowledges that you have shared us. Huge thanks teacher!

  13. This man is on another level! Never fails to teach me something new whenever I watch one of his videos.

  14. Best tutorials on youtube!!

  15. enjoyed it as always… idea for the future of you're not already overloaded. you've got wood, chrome, gold, stone, ink /printing fx. I'd love a detailed glass effect. something with multiple layers to fine tune base color, bevel depth, highlights, maybe with faux distortion /magnification and caustics? a way to make a gem or crystal with realistic looking internal reflections?

  16. What a simple yet great method, I'll definitely use it!

    Just one detail I must point out: the "real" primary colors are, in fact RGB, since those are the colors our eyes see. All the rest is an illusion! CMY are the "paint primaries" merely because pigments work by absorbing light; a yellow pigment absorbs blue light, while red and green lights bounce back and so we see yellow.

    So, in the end, CMY is also RGB, but absorbing instead of emitting!

  17. Terrific video, Brady! Excellent color theory and explanation of the CMY vs RGB. You're still my Photoshop hero!

  18. Came for photoshop lession, got a colour theory lecture, never dissappointing, love your videos.

  19. Such a nice method, thanks for sharing ?❤️

  20. Great video as usual!

  21. Your tutorials are always so clean and easy to follow. I really wish you could do a tutorial on applying textures to shapes to make them seem three-dimensional (e.g. a photo-realistic gold outline around an object) without actually using the 3D interface in Photoshop.