What is this – a broken heart? Volcanic lava? An advertisement for the 1958 sci-fi horror movie, The Blob? No, none of the above. But, this abstract digital art is available on a variety or prints – simply visit my gallery at Pixels to see more. Thanks for stopping by!
Less like the goose that laid the golden egg, this design reminded me more of the 1986 sci-fi movie, Aliens. Actually, I made this using Bryce software, where the structure (less the egg) was originally a fractal design. It’s complicated to explain the creative process, but easy to enjoy this image on a wall or other items – available in these shops:
I used Fractal Explorer, Adobe Photoshop and Bryce creative software to design this abstract terrain. Essentially, a fractal design was created, selected, and then formatted and desaturated in Photoshop. Copied, it was then pasted into Bryce, where elevations were extruded, materials applied, as was a sky, and also both the tree trunk and leaves. Finishing work back in Photoshop completed the design. Now, it’s available in these shops:
A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away…wait, strike that. Just yesterday in a galaxy…no, that won’t do either. In the darkest realm of deep space, beyond our technological capacity to discern, a mysterious world of golden peaks…hmmm, that’s not too bad. How about this – in an online shop not so far away, visitors may discover a world of never before seen gifts and apparel, featuring this one-of-a-kind design of Phil Perkins. Hey, now that sounds good! See more at Redbubble, Society 6 and Pixels.
This fun-to-create blue macro digital artwork came into fruition through a series of steps utilizing a fractal generating design software, Adobe Photoshop and Bryce.
After desaturating and formatting the fractal, it was then imported into three dimensional space and extruded to generate a depth in the terrain. Several spheres were positioned accordingly, and the entire scene was placed within a reflective dome. Color, materials and lights were added, as well as magnification…