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The easiest way I've found to get a "cross-process" look is to simply adjust the hue in the "hue and saturation" menu in photoshop. Then just bump the contrast way up. I believe most of what you have seen in magazines cross processed is Agfa Chrome ISO 50 pushed 1 stop and processed C-41. It looks real contrasty and exhibits some really funky colors - especially blues and yellows. Hope this helps, Bob Croslin Staff Photographer, The Tampa Tribune email@example.com http://www.inkstain.net/~bob/index.html > From: firstname.lastname@example.org > Reply-To: email@example.com > Date: Sat, 08 Jan 2000 15:50:40 -0800 > To: "firstname.lastname@example.org" <email@example.com> > Subject: Cross-processing effect? > > I've done more cross-processing than I care to think about. No film > cross-processes the same, and whether or not it was also pushed changes > the results as well. There is no "generic" cross-processing curve or > Photoshop adjustment, or, to my knowledge, filter of any kind. You just > have to play with levels and cures etc. until you like what you see. In > fact, when toasting color that radically, you have far more options in > Photoshop than are available via analogue. Cross-processed images can be > difficult to scan, but when done well, look beautiful on art papers via Epson. > Tyler >> >> Is it possible to imitate cross-processing effect in Photoshop? >> Is there a plug-in that can do that? >> Thanx! Dejan V. >> > - > Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate > subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions. - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.
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