Layer Masking in onOne’s Perfect Photo Suite 9 (Perfect Layers)

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Layer Masking in onOne’s Perfect Photo Suite 9 (Perfect Layers)

By |2018-08-14T12:15:45+00:00January 10th, 2015|Categories: Tutorials, Videos|Tags: |4 Comments

before-after

In this video, I show how to use some of the new masking features inside of onOne’s Perfect Photo Suite 9 using Perfect Layers.


Watch the Video


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About the Author:

Nicole S. Young is a professional photographer and published author whose love of photography and teaching has grown into an online business where she creates training materials and resources for other photographers. Nicole is best known for her books on food photography, but is widely versed in a variety of photographic genres, including landscape, travel, lifestyle, and even underwater photography. You can learn more about Nicole's work on her website, nicolesy.com.

4 Comments

  1. Carol Johnson January 13, 2015 at 9:35 am - Reply

    Hi Nicole, thank you for this post. I have downloaded the Perfect Suite 9. I would like to know if you rebook on the On One Software covers the 9 version of the suite?
    I enjoy all of your posts and photographs. Thank you again.
    Carol

  2. Russ January 23, 2015 at 2:07 am - Reply

    Hi, I understand that your product target here is OnOne but after watching the live hangout made back in November 2014 I see that Photoshop is also used in workflows so the question is “Out of the two softwares what one in your honest opinion gives the best results for masking out and in?” I ask because I own both CS6 and Suite 9 and want to do some CityScapes at dawn or dusk as shown by one of your Co host’s Matt Kloskowsk in his DVD about the subject of CityScapes. Many Thanks.
    Russ

    • Nicole S. Young January 23, 2015 at 10:33 am - Reply

      It all depends on what is being masked (and who is doing the masking). I prefer onOne for things like the image used here, but there are instances I would go to Photoshop for other types of masking. onOne works really well when there is a distinct color different between the subject and area being masked out, so in those cases I turn to onOne.

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