(Smaller than finished
This tutorial was created and put on this site on
March 13, 2001.
It is property of and ©2001-2002 to Whisper's Web Works.
Please do not copy or place this tutorial or any of the graphics on any site,
email or elist without written permission directly from me.
If you would like to share the url for this tutorial, you may do so without
writing for permission,
but I always welcome a "who, where" email. Thank you.
The items you will need for this tutorial are:
Paint Shop Pro 6
First open a new image with the following settings:
image type: 16.7 million colors (24 Bit)
Shrink this blank image down.
Now open tulip.jpg.
The first step is to get a round picture for your globe. With your Selection Tool set as a
Circle, place the cursor at the center (100,100), click and drag until your circle is just
about to the edge. Now you have a circle of marching ants on your tulip image.
Go to "Edit" then "Copy". Now shrink the tulip and bring up your blank
image. Go to "Edit" then "Paste" then "As New Layer".
You should now have 2 layers. Layer 1 - which is blank and Layer 2 - which has your tulip
image but cut into a circle.
Right click on the Layer 2 in your layer palette. Choose "Properties", now
rename layer 2 to Tulip.
With your "Mover" tool move the tulip up near the top.
Open 2 new layers. Name layer three Sparkles. Name layer four Globe.
You can ignore your Sparkles layer for the moment.
With your Globe layer selected in your layer palette, click on your "Picture
Tube" tool. Select your globe tube with the scale set at 77. (The scale setting will
vary a little bit depending on the size of the image you are placing it on.) Place your
globe then with your "Mover" tool move the globe around so that it sits nicely
on top of your tulip.
Open a new layer and name it Base. Select your base tube with the scale set at 77. (The
globe tube and base tube are matched for scale size, so set the base scale to whatever you
set your globe scale at.) Place your base then with your "Mover" tool move the
base around so that it sits nicely at the base of your globe.