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The official Instagram of Adobe Photoshop, the industry standard in digital imaging. To be featured, tag your work with #Ps_Movement.

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Swimming into the unknown with @sandevil_sandh. #Ps_Movement


Changing with the seasons. Piece by @tekinturee.


Peacefulness among the chaos. #Ps_Movement piece by @demasrusli.


Always on the go with @88th.visual. Be sure to tag your #Ps_Movement work to be featured this month!


@witchoria here, coming back at you with another manipulation turned animation! I collaborated with @swopes for Adobe's #MakeItOnMobile program to create this piece. Our still piece had the spirit of motion, but I wanted to find a way to bring it to life. Importing the Photoshop files directly into After Effects didn't work this time. Adding an effect on top of an effect was too much. I had to go back into Photoshop and recreate the piece (sans waves), so that the effect could be added solely in After Effects. The extremely talented @makeupandvanityset made a score for the piece, which synced beautifully. All of these elements brought our piece to life! • Capture the spirit of motion and tag  #Ps_Movement for a chance to be featured this month!


Hey, @witchoria again! I recently spent a month in Southeast Asia armed with only my iPad and the Adobe Mobile apps. Vietnam's Bai Tu Long Bay was one of the most unreal landscapes I've ever experienced. I spent two days on a boat surrounded by thousands of massive limestone cliffs that jutted out of emerald-colored water. Needless to say, I took a *lot* of photos. I ended up collaging a bunch of those shots together for this piece. I used elements from various limestone outcrops and blended them together with the Clone Stamp Tool to create the floating islands. And of course, being on a roll with motion 🌀 recently... I imported my Photoshop Mix file into Photoshop and used the Timeline Panel to animate the piece. • Check out my blog post (link in bio) to learn the Photoshop Mix tricks I used to create this piece and look at Instagram Stories to get a behind-the-scenes peak of my trip through Southeast Asia.


@witchoria again! In the spirit of #tbt here is an old Photoshop manipulation that I transformed into a motion piece. I saw a trend of people creating Cinemagraphs of their still images. Being the nerd I am, I wanted to figure out how to do it myself without looking it up on Google or using animation apps for assistance. Instead, I stuck with good old-fashioned trial and error in After Effects. I learned a ton, and I'm really happy with the result.


Hey, @witchoria again! This piece was created entirely in Photoshop using the frame animation capabilities in the Timeline panel. To achieve the effect, I had to edit the piece three times (all neon off, all neon on, only vacancy on) and studied GIFs and videos of neon signs to get the cadence of the flicker between each state timed correctly. • Another interesting takeaway: Many people immediately thought the piece was sad. It's all about how you interpret it. No Vacancy could mean that your heart is full in a good way. 'Vacancy' alone could also be positive if you interpret it as being emotionally available again, but it can also be negative in both senses. I think most of my work exists with that tension between two possible states.


Hey everyone, @witchoria here! I'm a visual artist and ✨@Photoshop✨ nerd based in Brooklyn. I'm super excited to be taking over the account this week! Making coffee cup manipulations is a hobby of mine. It's a fun way to wake up my creativity for the day. • Want to create your own morning microcosm? Swipe through to see how I make them!


Hi, Septian BA here (@septianba) and it is my pleasure to show you how to create a motion GIF, also known as a Cinemagraph, in Photoshop. Follow step-by-step through my process to see my #Ps_Swipe tutorial. • It is important that you have a stable video that was taken with tripod or some kind of stabilizer. There needs to be a moving object inside the video, which will become the main focus of the cinemagraph. • Step 1: Enable the Timeline by clicking Windows in the menu bar and then clicking Timeline, or you can just open the video file by clicking File > Open, which automatically opens Timeline. • Step 2: Trim the video to about two or three seconds. Duplicate the video layer, then drag the second layer (on Timeline) to the right, but do not exceed the end of the first layer. Change Opacity from 100% to 0% on the first layer. You can add as many layers as you want the same way, so the video will become longer. Then, cut one second from upper layer > drag first cutting layer to new layer > drag to the end of video. Change Opacity from 100% to 0% on the upper layer at 0:05 second before end of video. Do the same thing on second layer. You can add as many layers as you want, so the video will become longer. • Step 3: Go to the part that will become the main focus of the Cinemagraph and press Ctrl+Alt+Shift+E to flatten the image. Bring the flattened image layer to the top of the other layers.  Add a mask on the image layer > select Brush Tool (B) > set the Color to black > erase the part (waterfall) that will show the motion using the zoom feature for detailing. • Step 4: The last part of the process is adjusting the color. You can go to Image > Adjustment, or click the circle icon on the bottom of the Layer Menu. You can use tools like Curve, Vibrance, Solid Color, Selective color, Hue, Saturation, and more to change the colors of the cinemagraph. • Step 5: Once you like the coloring, export the Cinemagraph by going to File > Export > Save for Web. Choose the GIF format, Looping Options (Forever) > Save, and you’re done! Congrats, you just created a superb Cinemagraph using Photoshop! • Thanks for joining me. I hope you enjoyed this #Ps_Swipe tutorial!


Pave your own path with this #Ps_Dreams piece by @jennamarti.


The mountains are calling. #Ps_Dreams piece by @visualsofjulius