I also have the program Portrait Professional Studio 15. Basically, it’s a program to “enhance” portraits. You can see an example of that in THIS post where I wanted to see what happens if you tell the program you are working on a female face but are actually modifying a male face (mine).
I then got to wondering . . . while the program will not recognize a quasi-face, it will let me define eyes, nose, mouth, and face contours; it’s a very trusting program.
So, what happens if I take a potato . . .
. . . and tell the program where the eyes, nose, and mouth are? And then, what happens if I add mascara, fake eyelashes, colored contacts, eye shadows and liner, lipstick, etc. etc.?
Well, this happens . . .
Whereas in previous posts one sees the effect of me hand-drawing eyes, teeth, lips, etc., in this case, I did nothing more than throw a few sliders.
Then, I wanted to see if I could work with very basic shapes . . .
Why, yes. Yes, I can.
Notice, it even modifies hair color . . . as if there were actual hair in the photo.
Well, I couldn’t stop there, now, could I?
Here’s a slice of bagel . . .
. . . and here is the same slice after Portrait Professional Studio 15 got done with it.
I think the program is very impressive and versatile. I’ll be looking for more ways to create faces out of various objects.
Cruisers Update VIII:
Continuing with my late reporting on the June 14, 2015, Tri-Lakes Vintage Car show.
By the way, there is a SmugMug Gallery (HERE) for this, past, and future posts about this show. Also, you can click on the photos to open a larger version in a separate tab or window. Go ahead; try it.
As I previously mentioned, I’ll identify the car, but if you want to look it up, it’s on you.
We begin Part VIII with yet another 1932 Ford Coupe. They were very well represented at this particular show. And, while I don’t typically care about engines, the visual of this particular engine had me intrigued.
I’ll come back to it, but before I do, I noticed a lull in the swarm that surrounded this next car . . . the General Lee. Had to stop and snap a photo before the next batch of wannabe outlaws come by to drool as they stood around imagining themselves flying through the air to cross creeks and ditches.
I remember reading that car enthusiasts were quite cross that something like 250-320 1968 and 1969 Dodge Chargers were “used up” during the run of the show. Yes, when a car goes airborne and then once again rejoins with terra firma . . . well, nothing good happens.
I never watched that show, but I remember a particular episode of the Six Million Dollar Man (na-na–na–na–na . . .) where they showed a slow-motion shot of a van jumping over something, landing, and then on the next shot it’s driving away.
. . . except that in the slow-motion shot you can plainly see the front end chassis give way, the wheels splaying sideways, and the whole front end hit the ground and separate from the rest of the body. I can only presume the General Lee suffered similar events.
Next to the General Lee sat a welcome change from the many 1932 Ford Coupes . . . it’s a 1930 Ford Coupe. A very red 1930 Ford Coupe.
But, back to the eye-catching engine . . .
I have to admit it was neat . . . in a not-the-engine-but-neat-colors sort of way.
This next car is a 1937 Ford Cabriolet. A modest car, this one wore a bra.
Next to it, another red car, but this one is a 1966 Chevrolet II or Chevrolet Nova. It has a 350 engine. I think that refers to the weight, but don’t quote me on it.
Here are both cars in more sideways views.
You say you want to see the 350 pounds engine? Sure thing.
And now, a 1937 Chevrolet 2-Door Sedan . . .
Next up, a 1956 Ford F-100 truck. I said it before, I wish they would keep the hoods closed, but do they listen to me? No.
Next to the truck sat a 1927 Ford 2-Door . . .
And next to it, a 1971 Oldsmobile Cutlass S. The sign said it’s the first of 4,336 manufactured in 1971.
Here’s a 1956 Ford Thunderbird . . .
They closed the hood, so I snapped a few extra photos.
This is a snow-white 1956 Chevrolet 3100 Truck . . .
Here’s another Chevrolet, a 1950 Coupe Deluxe.
I have at least one Mustang guy reading these posts, so here’s a . . . crap! I forgot to get the year. Regardless, it’s a Ford Mustang.
And for all them GTO fans, here’s a 1967 Pontiac GTO convertible.
And, that’s it for today.
That’s it. This post has ended . . . except for the stuff below.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ o o o o o o ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~
Astute persons might have noticed these doodles, and correctly surmised they hold some significance for me, and perhaps for humanity at large.
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. . . my FP ward . . . chieken shit.