Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color a Scanned Sketch - Blends, Brushes, Layer Styles | Helen Bradley | Skillshare

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color a Scanned Sketch - Blends, Brushes, Layer Styles

Helen Bradley, Illustrator for Lunch™ & Photoshop for Lunch™

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color a Scanned Sketch - Blends, Brushes, Layer Styles

Helen Bradley, Illustrator for Lunch™ & Photoshop for Lunch™

Play Speed
  • 0.5x
  • 1x (Normal)
  • 1.25x
  • 1.5x
  • 2x
6 Lessons (22m)
    • 1. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Introduction

    • 2. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 1

    • 3. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 2

    • 4. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 3

    • 5. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 4

    • 6. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 5

17 students are watching this class
  • --
  • Beginner level
  • Intermediate level
  • Advanced level
  • All levels
  • Beg/Int level
  • Int/Adv level

Community Generated

The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher's recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.





About This Class

Photoshop for Lunch™ is a series of short video courses you can study in bite size pieces such as at lunchtime. In this course you'll learn how to hand color a scanned sketch in Photoshop. You will see how to layer color fills and recolor your lines and how to apply a wash to the image without having to make a selection or a mask. This is the color effect we will make:


More in the Photoshop for Lunch™ series:

10 Photoshop Pattern Tips and Techniques - A Photoshop for Lunch™ Class

Circle Patterns - Step by step seamless repeat patterns - A Photoshop for Lunch™ class

Creative Layer Styles in Photoshop - A Photoshop for Lunch™ Class

Make Patterns from Sketches & Digital Art - A Photoshop for Lunch™ Class

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 10 Blend Tips in 10 minutes 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 10 in 10 - 10 Brush Tips in 10 Minutes or Less

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 10 in 10 - Ten Top Photoshop Tips in 10 minutes (or less)

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 10 Selection tips in 10 minutes (or less)

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 3 Exotic Patterns - Shapes, Paths, Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - 4 Most Important File Formats - Choose & Save As: jpg, png, pdf, psd

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Abstract Glowing Backgrounds

Photoshop for Lunch™ - B&W, Tints & Isolated Color Effects - Adjustment Layers, Masks & Opacity

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Bend Objects with Puppet Warp

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Clean & Color Scanned Line Art

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color a Scanned Sketch - Blends, Brushes, Layer Styles

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color a Sketch with a Texture - Masks, Dodge/Burn, Hue/Saturation 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Complex Pattern Swatches

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Complex Selections Made Easy - Master Refine Edge & Select and Mask

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create a Color Scheme Graphic

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create a Custom Character Font

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create a Mandala - Template, Rotation, Texture, Gradients, Pen, and Shapes

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create a Reusable Wreath Design

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create an Award Badge and Ribbon - Shapes, Warp, Rotate  

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Backgrounds for Projects - Halftones, Sunburst, Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Complex Half Drop Repeating Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create HiTech HUD Rings - Repeat transform, Filters & Textures

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Mockups to Use and Sell - Blends, Smart Objects, Effects

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Organic Patterns - Pen, Offset Filter, Free Transform and More

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Plaid (Tartan) Repeat Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create Text on a Path - Paths, Type, Pen tool

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Create the Droste Effect with Photoshop and an Online Tool 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Critters with Character - Pen Free, One Color Designs

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Curly Bracket Frames - Shapes, Paths, Strokes

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Cutout & Frame Photos - Clipping Mask, Layer Mask, Rotation, Shapes

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Demystifying the Histogram - Understand & Correct images with it

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Double Exposure Effect - Masks, Blends, Styles

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Draw a Fantasy Map - Brushes, Patterns, Strokes & Masks

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Emboss and Deboss Text and Shapes

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Folded Photo Effect - Gradients, Guides, Stroke, Drop Shadow 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - From Ho Hum to WOW - Everyday Photo-editing Made Easy

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Get Your File Size Right Every Time - Size Images for Web & Print 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Glitter Text, Shapes and Scrapbook Papers

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Grab Bag of Fun Text Effects - Fonts, Clipping Masks, Actions & More

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Grid Collage for Social Media - Clipping masks, Shapes & Layer Styles

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Hi-tech Mosaic Effect - Brushes, Patterns & Pixelization 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - In the Footsteps of Warhol - Create Awesome Animal Images

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Intro to Photoshop Actions

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Isometric Cube Patterns - Shapes, Repeat patterns, Smart Objects

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Layered Paper Collage Effect - Layers, Layer Styles, Gradients,

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Layers and Layer Masks 101 for photographs and photographers

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make & Sell a Shapes Collection

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make & Sell Photoshop Brushes - Brushes, Templates, Preset

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make & Sell Scrapbook Designs - Formats, Files, Marketing Materials

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make & Use Photo Brushes - Brushes, Masks, Watercolors

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make a Photo Collage for Social Media - Masks, Selections & Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make and Sell Geometric Overlays for Social Media - Shape, Transform, Fills

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Make Custom Shapes - Combine, Exclude, Intersect & Subtract

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Making Kaleidoscopes - Rotation, Reflection & Smart Objects

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Metaball Patterns - Structured and Organic

Photoshop for Lunch™ - More Patterns - Diagonal Stripes, Chevrons, Plaid, Colorful Polkadots 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Overlapping and Random Circles Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Paint a Photo in Photoshop - Art History, Color, Texture

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Pattern Bombing Effect - Patterns, Selections, Mask, Warp, Vanishing Point

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Pattern Making - Seamless Repeating Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Patterns as Photo Overlays for Social Media 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Photo Texture Collage - Gradient Map, Blending & Textures

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Photoshop Inking Techniques

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Preparing images for Social Media, Blogs and eBooks

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Recolor Objects without Making Selections - Master Color Change Tools

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Recolor Pattern Techniques

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Remove Unwanted Objects & Tourists from Photos

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Reusable Video Glitch Effect - Use Channels, Shear, Displacement Map & Noise

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Seamlessly Blend Two Images - Masks, Content Aware Fill

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Set up Colors, Tints and Shades for Working Smarter in Photoshop

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Sketches & Brushes to Whimsical Patterns

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Snapshot to Art - 3 Photo Effects - Faux Orton, Gradient Map, Tritone

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Surreal Collage Effect - Paths, Cloning, Warp, Blend 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Text Over Image Effects - Type, Glyphs & Layers

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Turn a Photo into a Pattern - Selection, Filter, Pattern Swatch

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Upside Down Image Effect - Masks, Selections, Flip Images

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Using Illustrator Objects in Photoshop - Files, Smart Objects, Shapes

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Using the Scripted Patterns Tool in Photoshop

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Valentine's Day Inspired Hearts

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Vintage Image Cutout Effect - Selections, Drop Shadows, Transparency

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Whimsical Rotated Patterns 

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Whimsical Scrapbook Paper Designs using Displacement Maps

Photoshop for Lunch™ - Whimsical Textures for Drawings

Photoshop Type Basics - Tips Tricks and Techniques - a Photoshop for Lunch™ class

Using Textures in Photoshop - A Photoshop for Lunch™ class



Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Helen Bradley

Illustrator for Lunch™ & Photoshop for Lunch™

Top Teacher

Helen teaches the popular Illustrator for Lunch™, Photoshop for Lunch™, Procreate for Lunch™ and ACR & Lightroom for Lunch™ series of courses. Each course is just the right length to take over a lunch break and is packed with useful and fun techniques. The projects are designed to reinforce what is taught so they too can be easily completed over a lunch hour or two.

See full profile

Class Ratings

Expectations Met?
  • Exceeded!
  • Yes
  • Somewhat
  • Not really
Reviews Archive

In October 2018, we updated our review system to improve the way we collect feedback. Below are the reviews written before that update.

Your creative journey starts here.

  • Unlimited access to every class
  • Supportive online creative community
  • Learn offline with Skillshare’s app

Why Join Skillshare?

Take award-winning Skillshare Original Classes

Each class has short lessons, hands-on projects

Your membership supports Skillshare teachers

Learn From Anywhere

Take classes on the go with the Skillshare app. Stream or download to watch on the plane, the subway, or wherever you learn best.



1. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Introduction: Hello, I'm Helen Bradley. Welcome to this episode of Photoshop for Lunch, Colorize Scanned Sketches. Photoshop for Lunch is a series of Photoshop classes, each of which teaches a small number of Photoshop techniques. You get plenty of opportunity to practice your new skills in the projects you'll create. Today we're looking at how you can colorize scanned sketches. We're going to start out by talking about how to scan your sketches in the best possible way and then how to colorize them. As you're working through these videos, you might see a prompt which let's you recommend this class to others. Please, if you're enjoying the class, give it a thumbs up. These recommendations help me get my classes in front of more people who just like you, want to learn more about Photoshop. If you'd like to leave a comment, please do so. I read and respond to all of your comments and I look at and respond to all of your class projects. If you already now let's get started colorizing scanned sketches in Photoshop. 2. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 1: Before we get started colorizing a scan, let's have look at a couple of versions of the scanned image. So this is directly out of my sketchbook. The first scan was as a black and white document and the second scan, I did this as a black and white photo. You'll see that the black and white photo because I was working with a 2B pencil, has a lot more of sort of the pencil rubbings all over the image. The black and white is a lot cleaner of a scan. So you'll want to experiment before you start working on your images and just say what your scanner can provide to you, and you'll start with whatever you think is the best result that you've got. So I've already opened the one that I'm going to use and I'm actually using the one that was scanned as a black and white image, so this is the lightest sort of version of the image. So I'm going to start by cropping it because I want to get rid of the remnants of the sketchbook here. I'm just using the crop tool to just select around the area that I want to keep and I'm clicking the checkmark. I'm going to press Control or Command zero to zoom into the image. Now, at this point, if you did scan the image in using a black and white option on your scanner, chances are that the image is actually in the wrong color mode and you won't even be able to color it at this point. So you'll need to choose image and then mode and you want to make sure that you're in RGB color, because it's only in RGB color that you can actually color this image. Now we're ready to get started coloring this, and I'm going to give you a link so that you can actually download this particular image and work on it yourself. But before we get started coloring, let's go and borrow the colors that we're going to use from a photograph of some California poppies. 3. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 2: When you're coloring elements in Photoshop, it can help you if you go and give a color scheme to use. What I'm going to do is actually borrow the colors of a California Poppy from a photograph of a California Poppy and I'm going to show you how to do this. The images from Morgue file, I'm going to give you the download link for it. You'll go to the site and then just scroll down and you can click here to download it and you're going to open it in Photoshop. I've already done that. To get a color scheme from this image, we're going to choose first of all, Image and then Mode and this time we're going to Indexed Color. We're going to choose Local Perceptual as the option here. Then we can set how many colors we want to extract from this image. Now, not all of these colors in the image are going to be useful because we probably don't want the colors from the bay, we don't want the darker colors here. We want to set the colors value to large enough so we can get some oranges that we can use and some greens but knowing too that we're going to get quite a few colors that we don't need. I'm actually going to set this to 40, I don't need a lot of colors and I'm just going to click "Okay". Then I'm going to choose again Image, mode and this time Color Table. These are the colors that I have sampled from the image. You can see I've got some greens with some nice oranges as well. I want to save this so I'm going to click "Save" and the color table is going to be saved in my current Photoshop folder. I just want to take note of that so that you can open it in a minute. I'm just going to call this Poppies and it's going to be an ACT file and I'll click "Save". I can now click "Okay" and I can just close this image. I don't need to save it. Before you go on with coloring this image, you will want to make sure that you are still working in RGB color mode. If this says, "Indexed Color." Then you need to go back to Image, Mode and you need to make sure that you're working in RGB color, because otherwise you won't be able to paint it the way that you want to. In addition, your brushes won't look very good if you're working in index color, they're just not pretty at all. Just be aware that you need to be in RGB color mode at this point. I'm going to open up my swatches panel. Now I've got the default swatches sitting here. I want to open up and load the ones I just saved. I'm clicking the "Flyout" panel. I'm going to choose Load Swatches and I'm going to the folder in which I just stored my swatches. They are in the Photoshop folder for this particular class. Now I won't save them when I'm in the folder because at the moment it's set to Swatches ACO and my swatches file is that color table ACT file. I'm going to open up color table ACT and here's my Poppies. I'm just going to load them in. Now we've got the oranges and some of the greens that we want to color our image loaded into our swatches panel. Because I'm going to be sampling these a little bit, I'm going to move my color swatches out of the panel over here. I'm also going to bring my layers out because we're going to have to work on a lot of layers here. I'm going to start by adding a layer because you want to make sure that all of your painting goes on separate layers. What I'm going to start out with is I'm going to make these lines not black anymore. I want them to be a really dark brown. I'm going to sample a really dark brown here as my foreground color and I'm going to fill this layer with a dark brown. Now because it's my foreground color, I can fill the currently selected layer by pressing "Alt Backspace' option "Delete." Of course, what that's done for now is to completely cover up my image but I can go to something like Color Blend Mode here. What that does is it just applies the color to pixels in the image that we're already colored that were black or any other color. That's actually re-colored all my line work. Now if that's not a heavy enough color, we can multiply it. I'm actually going to make a duplicate of my background layer. I want to just keep the background in case I need it, but for now I'm going to make a duplicate of it. I'm going to merge this one down. I'm going to right-click and choose "Merge Down". Now this layer is the one that has all the detail on it. We're not even seeing the background layer. I'm going to duplicate this, just drag it onto the new layer icon and I'm going to blend it using Multiply Blend Mode and that will just darken this up a little bit. If it's too much, I can just drag down the opacity. That's the before and this is the after. I'm pretty happy with that. Again, I'm going to just merge this down. I have a single layer here that is feasible and on it is my sketchy drawing now with the lines nice and brown colored. It's a really good starting point for my coloring. 4. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 3: For my coloring, I'm going to start by adding a new layer. I'm going to select the brush, so I'm going to the brush tool. I'm just going to open up the brushes panel. You can use any brush that you like. I'm actually going to use a medium edge brush. I'm going to click on this one that has a really soft edge, just going to increase its hardness a little bit to 31. I'm going to sample a color that I want for my flower. I'm going to do it in a quite a rich orange here. So just click that to select it. Now I'm just going to start painting, I'm going to paint within this leaf. You can be as careful as you like, so you could fill this incompletely, or you can do as I'm doing and be a little bit more sketchy about this, because if you choose a slightly sketchier brush, you're going to get an even sketches effect with your painting. Now, you'll see that as I'm painting, when I paint over a line, I'm actually completely covering up that line. We can get around that by applying a blend mode to this layer. If you're on a Mac before you do this, you'll want to go and select something like the rectangular marquee tool, because that's the only way that you can get these blend modes to work the way I am going to show you. I'm going to click on "Normal" and then I'm going to select "To Dissolve", and now on a PC, I can just press the down arrow key. On a Mac, I can press "Shift Plus Shift Minus" to move through this list. As you go, you'll see that some of these only color the line, but others off the blend modes, will allow you to color the paper underneath so you can get different effects. This is Hard-light, Vivid-light, Linear-light. So there are all sorts of blend modes that you can choose, from some which makes sense, and others which do not. I think for my purposes, multiplies going to be the blend mode of choice. But the whole leaf is a little bit dark for me, so I'm just going to wind down the opacity of my paint to about 75 percent. Because I want to get a slightly overlapping effect, where if I over paint this area that I've already painted, I want it to be a little bit darker. I'm going to put my next paint job on a new layer, going back to my brush and my sign color, just going to re-size the brush. I do that using the open and closed square bracket case, they just nice, easy way of re-sizing your brush on the go. It's going to re-size this, and run down here. I know that I'm going over some paint work that I've already done, and that's just fine, because this is the effect I want. Again, now that I know what blend mode I'm going to use, I'm going back to the multiply blend mode. I'm again going to go to my opacity, and set that to 75 percent. Here, where I've overlap these paint areas, I'm getting a slight darkening, and I really like that effect that's working for this particular image. I'm going to go ahead and speed up the video as I paint out these flowers. I'm going to paint here, and just this bit over here. Then we'll go and come back and have a look at doing the greenery. Before we finish up with the paint job, you can see that I've over painted here. I did that deliberately, because I want to show you how you can get rid of it. The first thing that you need to do when you paint too much and you want to get rid of some paint, is you need to ascertain what layer the paint is on. Now, it's on this layer here. So I'm going to the eraser tool. The eraser tool uses brushes, so you can just go and select a brush for the eraser. Now, I'm going to select one here that has zero hardness, but I'm actually going to wind it up to big quite hard. I've just set that to about 80 percent. I'm just going to erase over the paint area that I don't want the paint to be on. Also, I don't think I want the paint down here. Again, I can just go and try and work out where that paint is. Here, it is on this layer, so I'm going to target this layer, and now just erase the paint that I don't want. You can use a softer or harder brush, whatever you want to do there. Remembering that you're only getting rid of the paint at this stage, you're not going to be affecting the lines, because the lines are elsewhere in the document. 5. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 4: I'm going to do something pretty similar with the green areas. I'm going to add a new layer and I'm going to sample some green color that I'm going to use. But before I do so, I would really like to save this color just in case I need it later on. I'm just going to add it to the swatches panel now. It's already in the swatches panel. It's going to be a little bit difficult for me to ascertain exactly which one I used. I'm just going to call this petal color. Click "Okay". Now because it's saved to the swatches panel, we can get it at any time because it's called petal color. I'm going to select this grain to use here, but I'm going to click on it, and I'm actually going to call this leaf color so that I can be clear about what I've used. So I have a new layer here. I'm going again to my brush. Make sure I'm working on a brush and not the arrays, and I'm going to start painting. Now, if you get into trouble like I do a bit, because I'm not very good at painting in a downwards direction, you can just rotate your image, go to image, image rotation and just rotate it 90 degrees. It's not affecting the image at all and it just makes it a little easier perhaps if you're better at using a brush in a horizontal direction and vertical direction, you can just go in and color your lines. From it's going to come in and color them while I'm here. Might do a little bit more, a little bit later on the bottom edges here, but I'm just going to call that good. Then I'm going to put the image back where it came from, image rotation and back 90 degrees counterclockwise this time. Again, I'm going to use the multiply blend mode. I'm just going to decrease down my opacity quite a bit. Now, I've lost the overlapping fill here, so I'm just going to add a new layer, I'm just going to put a little bit of greenery on this new layer. That's going to give me this overlap appearance. I think I've been a bit heavy flustered with that. So I'm just going to come in with the arrays at all and just erase the bits that I don't want. Around the neck of a California poppy, the color is very rich, so I'm going to select this color, just going to click on it and make it poppy nick. Now I can just paint this color into this area here. But again, I want to make sure I'm working with a brush and not trying to paint with the arrays, so which is going to be very disappointing because it's just simply not going to work. Now, I'm using the scrubby sliders here. A scrubby slider is where you're actually dragging on the word opacity rather than clicking the drop down arrow and then just dragging on this slider, you can just drag on the word and adjust the opacity that way. Most handy way of doing that. Now, I need to do the cap of the California poppy, which again is in a green color. I'm going to choose a slightly different color to the one I used before. Now, I'm going to go on and finish up just the greenery underneath here. In the next video, I want to come back and show you how you could add a wash background. We're going to have to do something special in Photoshop to ensure that when we apply the wash background, that it's not going to interact with the leaves. 6. Photoshop for Lunch™ - Color Scanned Sketches - Part 5: At this point, the image might be complete to your satisfaction. If so, you can go ahead and save it and you're often on your way. But if you want to add a wash to the image, we're going to look and see how we would do that now. At this point, we need to compromise and get rid of this background layer, this one that we were holding that is not visible. So I'm just going to delete that. I'm going to turn the background, which is the image layer that has the white paper and all the lines on it. I'm going to make it a background layer. Now that's really unusual. Usually what we're doing is making the background layer not a background layer. Well, this time we're going to go in reverse. I haven't selected, I'm going to choose layer, new background from layer. So this is now a background layer. I'm going to add a layer immediately above it by clicking on the new layer icon. I got a been enthusiastic there. So let's just have one layer here. I've got a blue color already selected. I'm going to my brush tool. I'm going to select a dabbled brush. I'm thinking that one of these dabbled brushes that comes shipped with Photoshop is going to be a good brush to use and I want to paint with it, but right now it's going to paint like this if I drag so it's going to undo those. I'm going to go to window and then brush. I'm going to set up some brush presets here. Firstly, I'm going click on brush tip shape and I'm going to increase the spacing. So it's not going to paint in a solid line. I am going to shape dynamics and I'm going to vary the size by adjusting the size jitter. Also going to adjust the angle jitter. I can adjust the roundness jitter. So that's just going to change each of these brushstrokes. Every time it paints, it's going paint something a little bit different. Now I'm going to scattering, I'm going to turn scattering on, on both axis. I'm going to increase my count. So this is a thing I'm going to get from this brush quite a bit of paint for a little bit of effort. So I'm just going to go back to this layer and just start putting in some paint strokes. I can vary my blues If I want to so I can choose different blues to go through here, just to get a interesting background. Even put some yellows and some pale greens in here. When I'm finished with that, let's just get rid of the brushes palette for a minute. I want to blend this into the layer below. So I'm just going to set this to something like multiply. Then I'm going to adjust its opacity way down because I just want it to apply as a wash. But you can see here what the problem is. Is that the wash itself is bleeding through the petals of the flower. So everywhere there's a flower petal width thing the wash. Now you could go and mask this effect out, but that would be really time-consuming. If you changed any of your paint strokes and you'd need to come back and fix it. So I'm going to show you a way that you can do it without having to make masks. It's fairly simple way to do it. So let's go to this petal. So just want to focus on this petal right now. So I'm going to select the layer that the petals on and going through the FX icon. I'm going to click blending options. In the blending options dialogue what I'm interested in is this knockout setting. I'm going to open up the panel and choose deep. When I do that, can you see that all the bleed through or pretty much all the bleed through is now removed. So going from none to deep effectively masks out the wash underneath and allows us to create paint on top of it. So I'm going to now right-click this layer and choose copy last style. I have gone a layer style that I can now apply to all the other layers in the document. So I'm gonna click on the next of these orange layers and go all the way up to the top and shift click on the topmost layer. These are all the layers that comprise the painted objects In this illustration, going right-click and choose paste layer style. So now we've got the benefits of having a wash, but at the same time, not a lot of bleeding into the petals of our flower. The lighter we make the wash, the less effect it's going to have. So there's a way of taking a sketchy design in Photoshop, making sure you get a good scan of it and then colorizing it using the tools in Photoshop. Your project for this class is going to base to do the same for either your own sketch or you're free to download and use the California poppies sketch that I've used here. There's a link to it in the class project area. Post your finished illustration in the project area for us all to see. I hope that you've enjoyed this class and I hope that you've learnt something about colorizing and scanning art in Photoshop. If you did enjoy this class and if you see a prompt to recommend it to others, please give it a thumbs up. This helps other people to identify this as the course that they may want to take. If you'd like to leave a comment, please do so. I read and respond to all of your comments and I look at it and respond to all of your class projects. I'm Helen Bradley. Thank you for joining me for this episode of Photoshop for lunch. I'll look forward to seeing you in another episode of Photoshop for lunch soon.