How to Use Snapseed to Create a Double Image Data

Since the introduction of the film camera, double exposure has been a common film and photography technique. To get an artistic effect, a single film must be exposed twice before the photograph is developed. These days, you can quickly achieve this look with picture editing software rather than depending on camera films.

One of the best smartphone photo editing apps is Snapseed, which has a function called Double Exposure. As the title suggests, you may easily merge two photographs with this tool. Additionally, it offers a variety of blending modes for you to try out.

How to Use Snapseed to Create a Double Image Data

It takes two steps to make a beautiful double exposure in Snapseed. The image must first be changed to black and white. When exposing the second image, it helps in the mixing modes. You may get the Snapseed app for free before beginning.

  • Open Snapseed and add your starting image.
  • Select a Color Filter that will improve your background under Tools > Black and White.
  • To create a silhouette, change the Brightness and Contrast. For optimum results, set Contrast to 100.
  • The tick mark must be tapped to save your edit.
  • Select the RGB color channel under Tools > Curves.
  • To save your image, hit the tick mark after fully having dark your image with the right pointer.
  • Select Curves from the Edit Stack > View edits menu, then click Slack Brush.
  • Select Curves from the Edit Stack > View edits menu, then click Slack Brush.
  • Utilize the Brush to remove any white specks from your topic.

The first stage of creating a double-exposure photograph has been finished. Make sure the section of the shape you want to keep is white and the part you want to keep is black (usually the background). When using the Blending modes, its relevance will become clear.

The Double Exposure feature can be used as follows:

  • Go to Tools > Double Exposure after finishing the black and white editing
  • To add your second image, select Open Image from the menu.
  • Choose the Lighten blending style from the Style settings, then position the second image as you see fit. Only the dark regions will reveal the image.
  • Add a second image and choose Darken or Subtract as the Blending mode. The image will be added to the white area.
  • Open View edits in Stack Options, tap on the most recent Double Expose edit and then choose the Slack Brush. Use it to crop off extraneous elements from your photograph.
  • Before exporting the final edit, fine-tune your image with a few last changes and, if needed, apply effects and filters.

I'm done now. You can play about with the double exposure effect as much as you like. You may make something akin to a movie poster or add items to another image. We also offer instructions on using Photoshop to create a double exposure effect.

The correct use of Blending modes and the use of the Slack Brush to hide less significant regions are the two essential steps when using the Double Exposure function. The Slack Brush is comparable to Photoshop's use of layers and masks.

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