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Guus Ter Beek and Tayfun Sarier are out to make London look like a digital image, or at least a fake one. The duo make stickers that look like the Eraser tool from Photoshop and plaster it over ads, street signs and graffiti.
CollegeHumor pokes fun at the whole anti-Photoshop movement in this clip which shows us what a sexy model actually looks like before she is embellished with Adobe’s powerful, but often reality-distorting image editing tool.
A USB keyboard designed to work with Photoshop. It has 319 keys: 299 keys for preset commands and 20 customizable keys. Shortcut-S will also work with other programs and can be updated and reconfigured via software patches.
Behance member John Raya made Star Wars-themed football helmets, borrowing many of the color schemes and icons from those of NFL teams. We’d love to see the Hal Hutta Hutts on offense. NFC teams here, AFC teams here.
With the help of experts on wireless networks, Nickolay Lamm made mockups visualizing cellular signals. Apparently the signals’ colors change rapidly and constantly, so we’re really lucky that we don’t see them.
Artist Nickolay Lamm looked at facts and theories about the eyesight of cats and used them to visualize the difference between human and cat vision. It’s a pale and blurry world for cats, but it’s also way less dark.
Like Honest Logos, Honest Slogans uses the magic of image editing to add a dash of hilarious transparency to the identities of popular brands. Crest and Kool-Aid need to make their honest slogans official right this instant.
(NSFW: Language)Sean Tejaratchi modifies old posters and other vintage prints for satire. For instance, his hilarious Rainbow Brown book covers ridicule the rampant narcissism and hyper-sensitivity on the Web.
Home decor site Elite Fixtures edited a few famous comic book covers and replaced characters with lamps. Yeah, we didn’t think it would work either, but for some reason seeing Wolverine get mad at a lamp cracked us up.
With Parks & Recreation coming back to TV this week, lets celebrate with a little Ron Swanson. But Nick Offerman is too busy shooting guns to do a photo spread. WorldWideInterweb got other celebs to pose for the cameras instead.
Photoshop Elements 12 has easy organizing and online sharing tools. It also has more practical tweaks such as Pet Red-eye Reduction, the Content Aware Move tool from Photoshop CS6 and a guide for restoring old photos.
Danny Evans aka Planet Hiltron has a photo series where he puts the faces of celebrities in the heads and bodies of normal people. Normal Nicole Kidman will burn her visage into the darkest and deepest corner of your soul.
A photo series by Krocky Meshkin showing bystanders reacting to a headless but otherwise normal person. Apparently Meshkin removed the people’s heads digitally, but the reactions were not staged. So what were they gawking at?
It’s the latest sensation to sweep Tumblr… Bass Dogs has a single mission in life – to Photoshop the basses musicians are playing and replace them with canines. Submit your own! We’d like to see Les Claypool with a poodle.
Logo designer Graham Smith has an ongoing series of altered images that will mess with your mind. He switches popular logos and brand names with their major competitors. Surprisingly, some of them look quite normal.
Photographer FlÃ³ra Borsi always wondered what the models behind abstract paintings must have looked like. So the Hungarian artist sat down with Photoshop to envision these odd looking subjects. Editions and prints available here.
Photoshop wizkid Patrick “Peeje” Thorendahl takes images of celebrities, fauxlebrities, athletes (and sloths), and injects himself digitally into the scenes, in these hilarious post-production photobombs. Which is your fave?
Adobe once again shows off the miraculous deblurring tool they previewed a couple of years ago. They’re now calling it Shake Reduction, and it counteracts not just camera shake but also shots taken in low light.