23 thoughts on “Introduction to Photoshop CS6 Extended's New 3D Capabilities

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    BE NICE IF WE COULD GET THIS "HAND" AVAILABLE…HAHAHA..TRIED TO FIGURE HOW TO SAVE IT..that did not work..ha ! so much for trying to do this tutorial..

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    Ur awesome Steve, thx. & loved the lizard in Titanic tube. So much fun. Good for you. I need to 3D some ring photographs, to get angle consistency… cheers!

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    Hi there!
    So I'm using Photoshop CC 2014 fully updated, and I can't even find "3D" anywhere! It's not greyed out, it's nowhere to be found. Not in Edit>Preferences, the menu inbetween the "Filter" and "View" or anywhere!

    People claim you need atleast 512MB's of VRAM in order for the 3D features to work… Well, I've got 2GB. Also, I've got a 64bit operation system if that makes any difference. The "Use Graphics Processor" option is enabled. So what's the issue? Any help is appreciated!

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    This is a great tutorial.
    I got a question, when using my mac pro i got the message.
    Could not complete your request because 3D functionality is currently disabled due to OpenGL being disabled.
    How do i fix this? i try to enable it and could not do it.
    Can you guide me on this.

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    Hello I would like to know how I can make a flag that appears to be moving. I know lots of still images can be made but non of the tutorials show how make a realistic moving flag effect. I know still images can be made but how do I do that to make a sequence all together possibly transferring the image into a video editor for each of the images to play back as a whole sequence. If not done in Photoshop CS6 I would use that approach? Please advise?

  • August 18, 2021 at 16:46
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    Of course, file size will speed up a render. I made a film called Bum Rap – A Noir Fantasy, ( up on y.t.) using only CS 4 Extended, settings the size for the 1080 footage to be worked on at 150 d.p.i., which gave me a film that rendered about 23.5 inches wide. (1920×1080) Take a look. A little use of QuickTime pro and Audacity for editing and sound.

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