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skysailor    

Rank #6145 on Content
skysailor Avatar Level 257 Comments: Contaminated Win
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Gender: male
Interests: Drawing, Martial Arts, and you because you're sexy
Date Signed Up:12/29/2012
Last Login:11/26/2014
Location:United States of America
Funnyjunk Career Stats
Content Ranking:#6145
Comment Ranking:#8443
Highest Content Rank:#1311
Highest Comment Rank:#1105
Content Thumbs: 4401 total,  5093 ,  692
Comment Thumbs: 6382 total,  7216 ,  834
Content Level Progress: 88% (88/100)
Level 143 Content: Faptastic → Level 144 Content: Faptastic
Comment Level Progress: 90% (90/100)
Level 257 Comments: Contaminated Win → Level 258 Comments: Contaminated Win
Subscribers:3
Content Views:218011
Times Content Favorited:153 times
Total Comments Made:1659
FJ Points:10198
My name is Akeel. I draw comics and upload them on Tumblr, but I like to make a few for funnyjunk.




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  • Views: 49660
    Thumbs Up 1883 Thumbs Down 172 Total: +1711
    Comments: 82
    Favorites: 58
    Uploaded: 01/06/13
    Seppuku Seppuku
  • Views: 49566
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    Comments: 99
    Favorites: 51
    Uploaded: 02/05/13
    Deadpool loves boobs Deadpool loves boobs
  • Views: 53103
    Thumbs Up 934 Thumbs Down 60 Total: +874
    Comments: 137
    Favorites: 22
    Uploaded: 11/16/13
    naked people naked people
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    Thumbs Up 703 Thumbs Down 171 Total: +532
    Comments: 29
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    Uploaded: 02/14/13
    Happy Singles Awareness Day Happy Singles Awareness Day
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    Thumbs Up 220 Thumbs Down 35 Total: +185
    Comments: 10
    Favorites: 2
    Uploaded: 01/05/13
    YOLO YOLO
  • Views: 6723
    Thumbs Up 90 Thumbs Down 18 Total: +72
    Comments: 9
    Favorites: 1
    Uploaded: 08/29/14
    Bad decisions... Bad decisions...
1 2 3 > [ 17 Funny Pictures Total ]

latest user's comments

#41 - I guess we don't know how we'd act in the face of temptation. …  [+] (1 new reply) 11/25/2014 on hit it so hard i broke a... 0
User avatar #43 - pokemonstheshiz (11/25/2014) [-]
The only way you could even make use of steroids is if you were working out a lot already, so it's not really a shortcut. More of just a supplement
#36 - Fitness should be earned, not given. What the **** …  [+] (3 new replies) 11/25/2014 on hit it so hard i broke a... +4
User avatar #40 - pokemonstheshiz (11/25/2014) [-]
you only say that because it can't be given
User avatar #41 - skysailor (11/25/2014) [-]
I guess we don't know how we'd act in the face of temptation. I'd hope I take the harder path.
Though in a way, people can take the shortcut by using steroids.
User avatar #43 - pokemonstheshiz (11/25/2014) [-]
The only way you could even make use of steroids is if you were working out a lot already, so it's not really a shortcut. More of just a supplement
#175 - This is awesome advice. Thank you so much! I can see … 11/22/2014 on Photoshop How-To 0
#106 - Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can …  [+] (2 new replies) 11/21/2014 on Photoshop How-To 0
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#104 - Yeah it was kind of a rushed project. It was for a class and s…  [+] (4 new replies) 11/21/2014 on Photoshop How-To +1
User avatar #105 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
I was critiquing all of them... Unless all of them were rushed school projects, then carry on.
User avatar #106 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can see that it still applies.
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#9 - I'm just being an attention whore. Don't mind me.  [+] (6 new replies) 11/20/2014 on Photoshop How-To +4
#97 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
TBH needs a little work. You need to try to match the resolutions of added pictures a bit better - don't have a crappy low-res image on top of a nice high-res one. Also, smooth out the edges of things you cut from one picture to another - have you considered using a re-masking tool?

Here's something I've done with Photoshop. I took the picture of the guy in a studio and the background at a local pond. Aside from from a little roughness around his hair, it's pretty seamless.

Now don't get me wrong, what you've done is pretty good, it just needs a little polishing.
User avatar #104 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Yeah it was kind of a rushed project. It was for a class and so it wasn't really something I had my heart in. Thanks for the critique though. =)
User avatar #105 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
I was critiquing all of them... Unless all of them were rushed school projects, then carry on.
User avatar #106 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can see that it still applies.
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#8 - Picture  [+] (8 new replies) 11/20/2014 on Photoshop How-To 0
User avatar #135 - rplix (11/21/2014) [-]
I need this in 1080x1920 resolution for my vertical monitor.
#9 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
I'm just being an attention whore. Don't mind me.
#97 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
TBH needs a little work. You need to try to match the resolutions of added pictures a bit better - don't have a crappy low-res image on top of a nice high-res one. Also, smooth out the edges of things you cut from one picture to another - have you considered using a re-masking tool?

Here's something I've done with Photoshop. I took the picture of the guy in a studio and the background at a local pond. Aside from from a little roughness around his hair, it's pretty seamless.

Now don't get me wrong, what you've done is pretty good, it just needs a little polishing.
User avatar #104 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Yeah it was kind of a rushed project. It was for a class and so it wasn't really something I had my heart in. Thanks for the critique though. =)
User avatar #105 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
I was critiquing all of them... Unless all of them were rushed school projects, then carry on.
User avatar #106 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can see that it still applies.
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#7 - Picture  [+] (9 new replies) 11/20/2014 on Photoshop How-To +1
#8 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
User avatar #135 - rplix (11/21/2014) [-]
I need this in 1080x1920 resolution for my vertical monitor.
#9 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
I'm just being an attention whore. Don't mind me.
#97 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
TBH needs a little work. You need to try to match the resolutions of added pictures a bit better - don't have a crappy low-res image on top of a nice high-res one. Also, smooth out the edges of things you cut from one picture to another - have you considered using a re-masking tool?

Here's something I've done with Photoshop. I took the picture of the guy in a studio and the background at a local pond. Aside from from a little roughness around his hair, it's pretty seamless.

Now don't get me wrong, what you've done is pretty good, it just needs a little polishing.
User avatar #104 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Yeah it was kind of a rushed project. It was for a class and so it wasn't really something I had my heart in. Thanks for the critique though. =)
User avatar #105 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
I was critiquing all of them... Unless all of them were rushed school projects, then carry on.
User avatar #106 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can see that it still applies.
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#6 - How I use photoshop  [+] (10 new replies) 11/20/2014 on Photoshop How-To +2
#7 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
#8 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
User avatar #135 - rplix (11/21/2014) [-]
I need this in 1080x1920 resolution for my vertical monitor.
#9 - skysailor (11/20/2014) [-]
I'm just being an attention whore. Don't mind me.
#97 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
TBH needs a little work. You need to try to match the resolutions of added pictures a bit better - don't have a crappy low-res image on top of a nice high-res one. Also, smooth out the edges of things you cut from one picture to another - have you considered using a re-masking tool?

Here's something I've done with Photoshop. I took the picture of the guy in a studio and the background at a local pond. Aside from from a little roughness around his hair, it's pretty seamless.

Now don't get me wrong, what you've done is pretty good, it just needs a little polishing.
User avatar #104 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Yeah it was kind of a rushed project. It was for a class and so it wasn't really something I had my heart in. Thanks for the critique though. =)
User avatar #105 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
I was critiquing all of them... Unless all of them were rushed school projects, then carry on.
User avatar #106 - skysailor (11/21/2014) [-]
Well the top three weren't. However, I am a beginner so I can see that it still applies.
User avatar #170 - aesguitar (11/21/2014) [-]
Then, I'll just talk about the first and third one from my perspective. The attempt was good, the direction you took them looks very nice when you don't look at it at full resolution.

On the first one, and consequently second, there are rough edges where you used Photoshop's quick select tool - I'm assuming - to select what you wanted to cut out. Though the quick select tool is nice, it's not terribly accurate and can lead to unnatural looking jagged edges. Also, the mountains seem off. On the bottom right of the mountains, you have this high-contrast bright section that looks like it should be part of the mountains in the background; thought this could just be a hill in front the mountains. Overall, these are minor things to look out for that will help push your work to the next level.

On the third one, you're running into the problem of unnatural looking edges. The leaves in the trees aren't blurring/blending like they should be. The trees also seem a bit too dark - maybe bring in a little light with Photoshop? The mountain is a nice addition, but compared to the foreground, its resolution is too low. If the picture was taken by a camera, the photographer would have the camera set to a very high aperture to ensure the entire picture is in focus, not just the fore-/background - as such, you need to either scale down the foreground or pick a higher resolution mountain for the background so that it becomes very difficult to tell that more than one picture has been stitched together with Photoshop. This one is better than the first or second picture though.

You biggest issue, however, is learning how to cut one picture and put it in another. You can try using layer-masks and painting out the portions of the foreground you don't want to expose the background. You could also spend some money on a remasking tool. Here's the one I use: www.topazlabs.com/remask
User avatar #175 - skysailor (11/22/2014) [-]
This is awesome advice. Thank you so much!

I can see what you're saying. Part of my problem for the first two is that I used my phone camera to take a pic of my cousin. Then just used a random image of earth.

In any case, I'll remember your advice for future work. Thank you!
#1392 - Old pic, too lazy to take another.  [+] (1 new reply) 11/19/2014 on what do you look like? +1
User avatar #1403 - cliffordlover (11/19/2014) [-]
Not too shabby.
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User avatar #3 - nerdicorn (03/07/2013) [-]
**nerdicorn rolls 1,590**
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