With various blending modes in the layers panel. Commonly used blending modes include “Screen,” “Lighten,” “Overlay,” “Soft light,” and “Multiply.” each blending mode interacts differently with the layers, impacting their brightness, contrast, and overall appearance. Test different modes to find the perfect blend that suits your composition. Layer opacity and masking: adjusting layer opacity can fine-tune the intensity of the double exposure effect. Reducing the opacity of the top layer allows the bottom layer to show through more prominently, creating a subtle blend. You can also use layer masks to control which areas of the top layer are visible and which areas are concealed.
Use soft brushes with varying opacity to mask
Out unwanted parts of the top layer and seamlessly blend the images together. Black and white conversion: converting one or both images to black and white adds a timeless and dramatic touch to the double Shadow and Reflection exposure effect. Use the “Black & white” adjustment layer or the “Hue/saturation” adjustment layer to desaturate the images. Adjust the sliders to control the brightness of different tones and create a balanced grayscale appearance. Clipping masks: to maintain the double exposure effect within specific areas of an image, use clipping masks.
First place the top layer above the base layer and arrange
Them as desired. Right-click on the top layer and select “Create clipping mask.” this confines the top layer to the shape of the base layer, allowing you to control where the double exposure effect appears. Incorporating Marketing List textures: textures can add depth and interest to double exposure compositions. Overlay textures like grunge, paper, or bokeh on top of your images using blending modes and opacity adjustments. Experiment with different textures to achieve the desired mood and atmosphere in your artwork.