100 Circle shapes for Photoshop CC CS3 CS6 CS5 CS4 Elements CS2 CS1 7 6 2014 etc. royalty free download.
PC and MAC are all in CSH and can be loaded via the CSH tool in the toolbox.
The Photoshop circle shapes set contains many different items such as thins, distress weird, outlines, embossed, cutting, arcs, rings and many more. They can be used via the custom shapes tool in Adobe PS as well as via the cookie cutter tool in PS Elements and also the blur filter in Adobe PS.
Commercial (CU4CU), no credit is required. All are by Andrew Buckle / graphicxtras.com and can be used to create items for sale
100 stunning graphics including abstract circular, bevelled, combinations, 3D, stars, extruded and more.
Commercial (CU4CU) use, all are by Andrew Buckle / graphicxtras.com and can be used to create items for sale. You can use them as layers as well as paths and fills to create millions of amazing artworks.
CSH format - these are included in the set along with documentation and gallery and serial.
100 Amazing radial items for use throughout Adobe PS (all versions from 6 upwards) and PS Elements (from version 1 upwards) and the set includes bursts, dots, outlines, radial and many more.
Commercial use, all can be used to create items for sale. All are all by Andrew Buckle / graphicxtras.com
CSH format - receive those along with documentation and gallery and serial
160 Graphics includes abstract, mottled, weird, alien, ringed, frame, icons and many more.
They are for commercial (CU4CU) use, all royalty free, you can use them without any credit, no time limits are imposed. Use them to create logos, books, documents, adverts, packaging, posters, hats, shoes, scrap booking items and much more more.
All vectors. In standard CSH format. On purchase, receive the CSH vectors along with documentation and gallery and serial.
The CSH file can be opened in a number of ways. You can also store the file in a number of locations.
Add the CSH file to the presets folder for PS and PS elements and you can then use the set via the right side menu of the presets by name. If you don't place the item there for Elements, you won't be able to use it (there is also an equivalent location for an user account)
You can add (for PS) the set to any folder and open the set via the file via the right side menu of the preset palette via the load and replace command. You can do the same via the edit menu and preset manager command.
You can also right click the CSH file and select open command or double click the CSH file to load it into PS
With the October 2014 update, you now use libraries. Libraries are a way of storing images and presets and resources (nearly everything) and using the results in future projects (or the current one). You can use the results of the stored items in PS as well as Illustrator (and hopefully at some point, all parts of the creative cloud). You can group the resources in numerous ways (randomly, work in progress, by project, by theme etc)
They can be stored as a layer, as a pixel fill on a layer, stored with a style added, stored as a smart object, multiple CSH vectors can be stored and much more. You can then recall them at any point to use again and again.
You can also use them as a path with the new flame tool feature in the CC October 2014 release, this makes for amazing image - a flaming artwork based on the items in the sets on this page. You can also use the paths with the tree tool to add trees and branches around any object.
They can be used to create truly amazing blurs. You can use them in the blur filter found in filter menu. The tool uses the vector along with the radius or strength of the effect. Personally I always find the tool a little extreme if the setting is set too high - basically you can't see much but blur if it is too high. The best approach seems to be to apply with low settings and re-apply multiple times to create a distinct format that sort of matches the input.
You can also combine the effect with selections which can also dampen the end result and leave more of the image. As with many of the PS effects, you can also apply the effect to a duplicated layer and then blend the end result with the original; or use the fade option found in the edit menu.
You can also use the blur effect as a smart object (convert via the smart filter or use the smart object in the layer menu) which means you can always alter the effect at any point as well as combine multiple blurs (though it should be noted that the effect is not the quickest so unless you have a super powerful machine it is probably not a good idea to go for more than a few blurs). You can also apply the effect over channels via the channel palette which does create very weird and wonderful colorful smearing of the image.
There are many videos on the graphicxtras channel on Youtube showing possible ideas for the blur effect such as combining with the blur gallery along with art history and other options in Adobe PS. Sadly, the blur is not available in PS Elements
They can be used in commercial work as well as personal work, you can use them to create items that can be used in turn to create new vectors that can be sold and so on (CU4CU). They can be used to create logos, book covers and interiors, illustrations, plates, fashions, advertising, packaging, posters, caps, textiles, ceramics, skateboards, leaflets, web sites, templates, videos and much more. You can use them to create millions of stunning unique graphics.
If you have any questions, please contact us and I will try and answer your questions as quickly as possible. We can be reached on firstname.lastname@example.org
They can be used with the powerful perspective warp tool (found in the edit menu of Adobe PS). To use, you must convert them into a smart object (via the layer command). You can then apply the perspective warp found in the edit menu in Adobe PS.
The tool uses two steps to modify the vector, a layout and a warp.
You can apply the layout grids in many ways such as up / down, disjointed, from left / right, in a grid etc (sadly you cannot save the pins for future use). You can then click the warp and use the defined pins to warp and distort them in countless ways. Click OK to process the warp to the select custom shape smart object.
You can re-edit the perspective warp which is still live.
If you wish to apply another perspective warp then you can turn the combo of perspective warp and CSH vector into a smart object (via the layer menu) and use the warp on that (and this can be repeated)
With the CC 2015 release, you can now use the artwork with linked libraries and perspective warp. You can add a CSH vector and then convert to a smart object and then add a perspective warp / layout / warp and then to save that to the libraries with the warp, simply go to the layer menu and convert to a smart object and copy that over to the libraries. You can then drag the library item to the document and click the cloud icon in the layer to edit the perspective warp / layout etc and on saving of that edited smart object, the library and any displayed items will be updated. Another good thing, all your created artwork and warps are saved to a secure cloud server. How to use perspective warp / vectors with libraries tutorial
You don't have to keep them only for the main application. Of course not, you can use them in other applications such as PaintShop Pro, GIMP and many more. If you use them as a shape layer then you can also copy and paste into Illustrator or use the export command to export the path as an AI document for the paths to opened in some vector applications.
You can also just apply them as a pixel / raster image and then save as a PNG or TIFF image and open that file in PSP and other applications. As the item is a vector, you can make the file dimensions of your raster export any size - say 10000 x 10000 and then import that (and re-open the file in PSP etc).
You can also use the decorative graphic to create strokes and tiles in Adobe PS and others and export any of those.
You can also use them more than once to perhaps build a far more complex work and then export that to another application. You can save them as a PSB (large format) file as well via smart objects if you are using the latest versions of creative cloud. Or use visual effects and then export.
There appears to be no simple copy command for vector data into Affinity Photo from PS. However, you can save the vector layer as a PS EPS file via the save command. The EPS file can then be opened or placed. Personally, I find it easier to open the document via the open command and then just select the EPS vector path and copy and paste into a new AP document. The item then needs to be converted into curves via 'convert to curves' command and then you can re-color the vector via the fill / stroke commands as well as add layer effects such as bevels and gradients and glows as well as live effects such as blurs. How to copy the vectors to Affinity Photo tutorial (Youtube video)