Take your photography to the next level and beyond...

  • NEWS

Why not join for free today?

Join for Free

Your total photography experience starts here

Exclusive 25% off Affinity Photo: Professional photo editing with no subscription!

Straightening Tall Buildings

Sezz 13 617 15 England
8 Jan 2008 11:47PM
As Mike suggests - I find distort easy to use, just go to fiter-distort-lens correction, you can then correct the vertical or horizontal lines on the overlying grid.

Join ePHOTOzine for free and remove these adverts.

9 Jan 2008 7:19PM
Thank you, Everyone. I am trying all your suggestions!!! It is amazing what one can learn by asking a simple question. I really, really appreciate your time and your wisdom!

Paintman Plus
11 1.2k 177 United Kingdom
9 Jan 2008 10:04PM
The 'Rule Of Thirds' is THE most important thing anyone needs to know about photography, so you've done the right thing setting those grid lines MikeWink

Regards, Alan.
randomrubble 13 3.0k 12 United Kingdom
9 Jan 2008 10:22PM
I tend us lens distort these days but for the best quality I think it's a good idea to pull the bottom inwards as well as the top outwards. You have less information at the top than the bottom, so it's best not to spread it too thinly, this also means you don't have to stretch up, which is definitely spreading the pixels too thinly.
RosaB 11 61 2 Greece
10 Jan 2008 4:52PM
If you are anything like me I tried all these suggestions above above but couldn't still get it!
So I have looked it up on a DVD tutorial that I bought recently called "Photoshop Elements.Getting started volume 1" It covers this topic and many others and takes you step by step through it. It is from Beckham Digital and is brilliant {It saved my sanity LOL} Smile
It covers most of the things you need to know in PS
JASPERIMAGE 12 55 1 Scotland
19 Jan 2008 1:12PM

I use in Photoshop the crop tool
When selected tick clear all settingg etc
Crop whole image
Then pull in sides etc to match distorion, use coners to match slant, when matched use centre tabl to pull out then crop. Straight.


Sign In

You must be a member to leave a comment.

ePHOTOzine, the web's friendliest photography community.

Join For Free

Upload photos, chat with photographers, win prizes and much more.