Layer Style: Stroke
A stroke I can position it inside outside or the center of my object, depending on how I wanted to appear. I have all my different blending modes on how this particular color stroke is then going to react with the under color on here. I'm just going to leave it in normal. Now I'd like it to print as that I can control the opacity. And then, of course, the size that can't do point size. So why would you want to adjust your stroke inside or outside? Perfect example here I don't want the stroke infringing on my actual image and I would like it to occur outside all of my pixels. So therefore I would include just choose outside and the size never encroaches on by actual image. Perfect. I can also go in and they can choose the color. Fill right there. I could do a grady in't. Yes, I can do a great aunt around my stroke because sometimes single color around a stroke get boring, you know, one side again. Next exits already bored with color. You have to change your shirt. So with the grady in a...
nd this is the field type of stroke, by the way, okay, this is not the phil type of the objects, so phil type of the stroke I have my entire grady in't panel, which I have, that exists in photo shop. But I can do any type of radiant. And, of course, I can create any type of radiant that I haven't here. I can reverse that grady and his well, I can change the angle of the grady in, and I can also scale it to make it larger, smaller and, you know, linear radio angle, any type of radiant. I want that's, just the stroke. If I don't like grady ints, I could do patterns. Remember those patterns? Yes, so I can apply a distinct pattern opposite or in compliment to everything else.
You might know how to add a drop shadow to a layer or add a bevel and emboss to type, but what about more complex layer effects? Join Jason Hoppe for Layer Effects and advance your Photoshop layering skills.
The tips, tricks, and tools you learn in this course will help you create water droplets, gold embossed type, and ghost drop shadows. You’ll also explore troubleshooting strategies for removing background from logos and scaling layer effects when images change size. By the end of this course, you’ll be layering like a pro.
Software Used: Adobe Photoshop CC 2014.2.2