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Articles

Scott Kelby

Scott Kelby explains the different editing modes in Elements—Quick, Guided, and Expert—and show you how to use each one.

Julieanne Kost

Julieanne Kost, author of Passenger Seat: Creating a Photographic Project from Conception through Execution in Adobe Photoshop Lightroom, shares her thoughts on finding inspiration for your endeavors -- the key is to make sure that you continuously view the world around you with fresh eyes.

This lesson from Adobe Photoshop Elements 14 Classroom in a Book begins with an overview of the core concepts behind image correction, and then introduces a range of quick and easy techniques to help you get more from your photos in just a few clicks.

Rafael Concepcion

RC Concepcion, author of The HDR Book, shows you how to add texture effects to your HDR images inside of Photoshop.

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Blogs

Brad Yale

In our pursuit to find the best travel photographer's in the world in the hopes of learning some of their skills, we had the wonderful luck of spending sometime with @ThePlanetD for a very special #TravelChat. Here, below, the recap of the very educational and very visually striking day of questions. 

Brad Yale

Last month, Lightroom & Photoshop author, Mikkel Aaland, participated in the @Peachpit #Authorchat. Check out the conversation below.

To grab a hold of Mikkel's new LightroomCC video learning product, "The Photographer's Workflow - Adobe Lightroom CC and Adobe Photoshop CC Learn by Video (2015 release", click the link.

The Photographer's Workflow - Adobe Lightroom CC and Adobe Photoshop CC Learn by Video (2015 release) by Mikkel Aaland

Valerie  Witte

For three days in August, thousands of photographers, designers, exhibitors, educators, and learners descended upon Vegas for Photoshop World 2015. This year, Peachpit, along with KelbyOne, was out in force, introducing readers to great content and instructors, and having a blast in the process. Here are my top five highlights of the show.

Brad Yale

I know, there is a stigma against smartphone photography. For all the die hard Canon or Nikon fans out there, I can understand your feelings when it comes to taking and composing a photo - a good photo - with a smartphone. The entire idea of taking a photo with a phone just seems, so, transient, fleeting and silly.

While I understand the consternation, I also believe a good photo is a good photo regardless of how it was taken. For this reason, I endorse smartphone photography. More specifically, I want to make it better.

In this light, here are some tips for making your mobile photography better.

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Design Resource Center

Photography Resource Center

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