I can't download my Photoshop Brush Set. Tried with two different browsers: Chrome and Edge previously cleaning cache and cookies and on both I have always the same response when I pressed download: <Error> <Code>AccessDenied</Code> <Message>Access denied</Message> </Error>
I've noticed that the brush sizes by default are very large, Does this mean the canvas size I'm using is far too small or are the brushes sized that way so that they maintain the desired texture when used large and small
I have the intention of buying all 3 packs of yours. I'm using procreate, so wonder if this photoshop pack is appropriate with procreate? And if it does, so does this photoshop pack have the same brushes with the procreate pack, or it totally different from procreate pack.
Hi. I bought this pack and I’m struggling to do gradients or even graining layers with tilt, and I think that might has to do with pressure sensitivity settings. Is there an optimal pressure sensitivity setting for Procreate that would help me achieve the best results?
Hi Lane! When I’m using an overlay layer, it doesn’t work the same way as yours does. The overlay layer acts more like a highlighter than an actual color layer and I’m not sure what I’m doing wrong. (a user on YouTube had the same problem as well)
Here's a new portrait drawn with Pastel Pro Pack! I tend to do roughly 70% of a drawing using one or two of the pencil brushes (at the top of the brush list), then finish with broad, heavy texture, strokes from the other brushes. Much of the process is about controlling edges and value contrast. I talk a good bit about my process, including how I set up my iPad for efficient drawing, in this live demo on the Proko channel: https://www.proko.com/lesson/pastel-drawing-in-procreate-with-lane-brown-livestream/discussions
Attached are a couple of recent drawing from life using the Charcoal Master Pack. I use the smudge tool (included in pack) quite often as I work, both as a means of softening edges and reducing unwanted contrast. I find that it often work well to smudge (soften) a rough area of the drawing, then go back over it with more defined and controlled marks.