Focus Stacking Tutorial
In part two of my three-part tutorial series, I show you how I photograph and blend five different exposures together with varying depths of field. Follow along as I give you an in-depth look into my editing workflow using Adobe Photoshop to align various exposures, apply layer adjustments, create and edit layer masks, incorporate dodge and burn layers, apply noise reduction, and make perspective adjustments. This tutorial is designed for intermediate to advanced users who already have experience using Adobe Photoshop and are familiar with layer masks. If you are new to Photoshop, I recommend watching our ‘Blending Exposures’ tutorial as a prerequisite for this course.
Running Time: 112 Minutes
Download Size: 1.64GB (4K), 883MB (HD)
Price: **INTRODUCTORY PRICING**
**Introductory Pricing for a Limited Time Only**
We can tell you’re excited about learning how to photograph the night sky. The Milky Way passes over you every night so don’t waste another opportunity to capture it. Watch this short excerpt from our tutorial series to get a feel for what you are about to purchase because we see some amazing images in your future!
What is included with my purchase?
We provide you with the following digital files in each tutorial you purchase:
- Video file (see below for format and resolution)
- RAW image files (Yep, the original files Brad captured out in the field)
- A compressed PSD (Photoshop file so you can open it in the program)
- A compressed JPG of the finished file
- A ‘Read Me’ PDF file with additional instructions
How will I receive my purchase?
You will receive a download link via email immediately after purchase. All videos & files are delivered electronically.
Does the download link expire?
The download link does not expire.
If you have additional questions, please visit the Video Tutorials FAQ Page.
Edit the Milky Way
Learn how to edit the Milky Way by blending two photos together to produce a single image where all areas are exposed correctly.
Learn how to combine multiple images with overlapping fields of view to produce a high-resolution moonlit panorama.