* _Artists & Photographers_
* _Pixar Page_
* _Stefan Duma_
# DUMP A FISH!
1. In Adobe Photoshop, go to Edit > Define Custom Settings.
This opens the Define Custom Settings dialog box.
2. Type **fish.psd** in the Name box.
3. In the Currents box, select black and white.
4. Click OK.
5. In the Define Colors dialog box, choose a set of colors to affect the fish, as shown in the left image in Figure 7-7.
The colors you choose affect the coloration of the fish; the more colors that you choose, the different the fish will look.
Figure 7-7. In the Define Colors dialog box, choose the colors you want to use for your art and then click OK. You’ll see your colors in the main Preset panel, where they appear just like any other color. You can also click the Preset button to make your changes appear in the current state of all layers.
6. The right image in Figure 7-7 shows the results of the above procedure.
## FLY: Breaking Out the Brush
As you work in your photo, one of the most useful tools is the brush tool. Photoshop makes it easier than ever to manage your brush collection. Just as in GIMP, you can have multiple brushes. You can select the current brush, see all your brushes, and manage all your brush settings as a whole. You can also select one brush while you’ve got others open in the Workflow Toolbox and manage that brush alone.
Photoshop Elements 2019 for Windows
Photoshop Elements 2019 for Windows is available in one-click trial downloads at Adobe.
This blog post will be updated until the Photoshop Elements release date, 1 July 2019. As we get closer to the release date, more changes may be made.
In the meantime, we suggest you read the list of features and ways to learn how to use Photoshop Elements with our tutorials for digital artists, designers, photographers and graphic artists.
NEW: Photoshop Elements 2019 for PC is now available to download in the Apple Store! Create stunning images, edit photos and design graphics fast with Photoshop Elements 2019 on your Mac or PC. Simply download the Mac or Windows version from the Apple Store.
Adobe Photoshop Elements 2019 for PC is a powerful, easy-to-use photo editing software for photographers, web designers, graphic designers, and hobbyists.
Elements is free and comes with a one-year full-featured subscription to Adobe Creative Cloud.
Adobe Photoshop Elements 2019 for Windows
Download the Photoshop Elements 2019 for PC trial from the Adobe website.
Select “Get the Software” from the big blue button in the top right of the screen and complete the on-screen download. You will be asked to register the software, you can see the Microsoft account you have and if you want to sign up for a new one. If you do, you will need to link it to the website. If you don’t want to sign up for an Adobe account and you want the trial version, you can choose “Skip to next step”.
You may see “Do you want to permanently install Elements?”. You can choose Yes or No depending on your personal preference.
If you choose Yes, Adobe will install Elements and explain how to use it. Choose a default location to download the software.
, will install Elements and explain how to use it. Choose a default location to download the software. If you are unsure, choose “Skip to next step”.
After the installation, click Next.
. Click Finish.
After the download is completed, there will be a Quick Start Guide available. Open it and follow the instructions to set-up your computer for Elements 2019 for PC.
It will take a few minutes for Elements to install on your computer, then it will start the Elements 2019 for PC trial.
You can now
As East Coast temperatures continue to soar, Florida is facing the latest blow to its water management system: A federal judge has declared a “permanent” injunction against the project to restore Everglades lands, a move that sets back 20 years of clean-water restoration.
Back in 2006, after a nearly five-year court battle, US District Judge Lewis A. Kaplan came down hard on the Florida Department of Environmental Protection for failing to protect the state’s environment from hurricane water runoff. Federal courts had been occupied by a lawsuit filed by the Sierra Club and other conservation groups, and they found that the project had failed to carry out a proper state study of stormwater runoff.
What Kaplan said: “The evidence adduced at trial failed to prove that the discharge of water from the Morganza Dunes Disposal Project (MDDP) will not cause harm to the sovereignty of Florida by impairing the free use and enjoyment of the land by its people, wildlife, and plants.”
Now, 20 years later, the decision has been temporarily halted and the state is expected to appeal.
What led to it: In the 1970s, the Everglades were not under as much pressure from development and water diversions as they are today. Scientists began testing the region’s water, finding that it was too salty and too polluted with fertilizers, pesticides, and stormwater runoffs. At the same time, much of Florida’s east coast began to flood during storms. The MDDP was the result of those studies.
All of that led to the formation of the Comprehensive Everglades Restoration Plan (CERP). The plan, devised by the Army Corps of Engineers, sought to restore the entire Everglades by permanently and artificially storing excess water, then letting it flow downstream into the Gulf of Mexico (via the Army Corps’ Lake Okeechobee).
But that project faced an uphill fight. In the decades since, the Everglades have lost about 6,000 square miles of land to water impoundment. Many animals and plants that lived in the Everglades were washed away with the water, which also diluted the water quality—for years, 80% of the water that could be tested at the heart of the Everglades—was high on nitrates.
Yet the state’s project has been largely underfunded, and it has faced many delays and setbacks. The state wants to store water underground, but it is still unclear where, when, and
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Bogdan Sislec is an author, researcher, speaker and programme developer in the field of social media. Currently a Senior Visiting Researcher at The Open University, he has spent the last few years researching and exploring the use and potential impact of social media on the way young people communicate, learn and socialise.
His work focuses on the development and implementation of social media courses for students and teachers and projects on the use of social media in education, public service, social sector and the workplace. He has recently co-authored the Social Media & Education book published by the Open University Press.
Dr Erickson works as an international guest lecturer and educator and brings extensive experience, having practiced as a school psychologist and principal for over 20 years in Los Angeles and New York City and currently as a consultant, trainer and director of writing programs. He has worked with students who have experienced high levels of trauma and on learning differences.
He has a passion for understanding and integrating the psychology of the learning process and is also an experienced video editor with a focus on pedagogy and digital marketing. His expertise is in learning differences and the use of video in the classroom.
Drawing on his experience as a psychologist, educator and writer, Erickson will lead participants to discover the best ways to incorporate social media into their learning experience. He will share his knowledge of working in schools and his approach to creating digital spaces in the classroom and how students can be a ‘lighthouse’ for each other and themselves.
Jo McEnery is a writer, editor, performer, producer, educator, speaker and trainer based in Melbourne, Australia. She was born in Galway City, Ireland and lived and worked in the UK before moving to Australia in the early nineties.
As a writer and editor, Jo’s work has seen her work with the radio programme, The Kaleidoscope, with the launch of the poetry collection featuring the work of Larissa Behrendt, A Beggar’s Ending, Land & Sea; with Kaleidoscope Panorama for the Big Issue Foundation and with producer/director Amy Miller.
Jo also had the pleasure of being signed to NBC Universal in London where she worked as an editor for talent and cross-platform content, producing music videos, blogs, short films and other content for their creative content team.
Alongside her work as a
Minimum: Windows 7, 8.1, 10
MacOS 10.9 or later
Linux, BSD or Solaris
Supported: 32-bit or 64-bit
4 GB RAM
1.5 GHz processor
NVIDIA GeForce 8800 or ATI Radeon HD3870
Version 9.0 or later
1.2 GB available space