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Mya Sturbate

Mya Sturbate

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• MOOD MAGIC SERIES • I. Melancholy

• MOOD MAGIC SERIES • I. Melancholy

MOOD MAGIC: adding emotion to your prompts Melancholy & Gloom Overcast: Cloud-covered skies for subdued lighting. Dim Lighting: Limited light sources for creating deep shadows. Muted Colors: Toned-down color palette to convey sadness or desolation. Dusky: Twilight ambiance, suggesting the fading light of day. Foggy: A thick mist that obscures details and softens the scene. Drizzly: Gentle rain that adds a reflective, melancholic quality. Cloudy: Thick clouds that reduce brightness and saturate the scene with grey. Desaturated: Low color saturation to enhance the bleak feel. Shadowed: Prominent shadows that deepen the mood. Moody Lighting: Emotionally charged lighting with strong contrasts. Gloomy: Overall dark and dismal atmosphere. Monochrome: Black and white or single-color dominance to strip away cheer. Underexposed: Darker exposure to mimic a sense of foreboding. Chiaroscuro: Strong contrasts between light and dark, emphasizing turmoil. Hazy: Blurred or smoky atmosphere, creating a sense of mystery or unease. Twilight: Dim natural lighting that can feel lonely or isolating. Stormy: Implication of an approaching or ongoing storm to add tension. Wintery: Cold, barren landscape cues, even in urban settings. Grainy: Visual noise that adds an old or troubled quality. Bleak: Stark, harsh lighting or barren scenery settings. Ominous Clouds: Dark, menacing clouds that threaten bad weather. Subdued Tones: Soft, low-key colors that don't catch the eye. Cold Colors: Blues and greys to suggest chilliness and discomfort. Rusty: Implications of decay and neglect. Aged: A sense of time wearing down the scene, historical weariness. Soft Focus: Slightly out-of-focus elements to create a sense of disorientation or confusion. Tenebrous: Deeply shadowed, almost pitch-dark. Low-Key Lighting: Minimal lighting mostly in darkness with occasional highlights. Pensive: Engaged in, involving, or reflecting deep or serious thought. Yearning: A feeling of intense longing for something typically something that one has lost or been separated from. Weary: Conveying a sense of tiredness or exhaustion, both physical and emotional. Sparse: Minimalist or bare settings that suggest simplicity or emptiness. Brooding: A deep, serious, and sometimes dark contemplation. Silent: Lack of sound or motion, emphasizing solitude or contemplation. Ephemeral: Fleeting or transitory, suggesting the transient nature of moments and emotions. Desolate: Emptiness that conveys a sense of abandonment or loneliness. Poetic: Imbued with a sense of beauty and melancholy, often through lyrical expression. Moody Skies: Cloudy, stormy, or unsettled skies that reflect a turbulent emotional landscape. Cold Light: Harsh, unyielding light that doesn’t warm but isolates subjects. Autumnal: Related to autumn, often seen as a melancholic season due to its association with the end of summer. Faded: Colors or elements that have lost brightness, suggesting the passing of time. Blue Hour: Moody cool natural lighting obtained in the twilight hour just after sunset or just before sunrise. Example using Stable Diffusion SDXL + refiner Checkpoint: RealVis4 Cfg: 5.5 Steps: 40 Sampler: DPM++ 3m SDE Karras Visualize a close-up portrait of a young woman standing by a foggy window, her gaze distant and contemplative. The room is dimly lit, with only a soft, diffuse light filtering through the heavy overcast outside, casting subtle shadows across her face. The colors are desaturated, emphasizing a palette of cool grays and muted blues that reflect her somber mood. Her expression is serene yet melancholic, with her eyes slightly downcast as if lost in thought. The background is blurred, enhancing the sense of isolation and introspection. This portrait captures the essence of melancholy, framed in a moment of quiet solitude. negative: illustration, cartoon, anime, 3d, digital art, bad quality, CGI, sketch, drawn, blurry, painting, worst quality, low quality, bad anatomy, bad hands, bad body, missing fingers, extra digit, fewer digits
Buzz words: LIGHTING

Buzz words: LIGHTING

Getting the lighting right is key to making your AI-generated images look super realistic. This guide gives you the top keywords to use in your prompts to nail the lighting every time. Whether you're after dramatic shadows or soft, natural light, these tips will help your images look lifelike and set the tone to your composition. Ambient light: Soft, even lighting that fills the entire scene, reducing shadows. Chiaroscuro Lighting: A technique that uses strong contrasts between light and dark to create a dramatic, three-dimensional effect. Rim light: Light that outlines the subject, emphasizing its edges and creating a glowing effect. Diffused light: Soft light scattered in many directions, minimizing harsh shadows. Natural light: Light from the sun, moon, or other natural sources, offering realism and variation Backlight: Light coming from behind the subject, creating a silhouette or halo effect. Volumetric light: Light that interacts with particles in the air, such as fog or dust, creating visible light rays and enhancing the sense of depth in the scene. Polarized light: Light that vibrates in parallel planes. Emissive light: Light emitted from surfaces or objects themselves, often used to simulate glowing materials or lights. Directional light: Focused light from a specific direction, creating strong shadows and highlights. Soft light: Gentle light that produces minimal shadows, creating a smoother look. Hard light: Sharp, intense light that casts strong shadows and highlights details. Spotlight: Intense focused beam that highlights a set area or subject. Artificial light: Light from man-made sources allowing precise control over the scene. Holagen, florescent, blacklight, led, xenon, plasma, ultraviolet, incandescent, neon, Infrared, sodium vapor lights, metal halide lights, krypton, photoluminescent, ceramic metal halide, HMI, CCFL, CFL Low key light: Predominantly dark lighting with high contrast, often creating a dramatic or moody atmosphere. High Key Light: Bright, low-contrast lighting that minimizes shadows. Bounce Lighting/Reflected Lighting: Light reflected off a surface to soften the effect and spread it more evenly. Side Lighting: Light coming from the side of the subject. Caustic Lighting: Light patterns created when light is refracted or reflected through transparent or reflective materials, producing intricate and often beautiful effects. Uplighting: Light directed upwards. Great for emphasizing architectural features. Color Gel Lighting: The use of colored filters over lights to alter the color or mood of the scene. Gobo Lighting: Using a stencil or template placed in front of a light source to project patterns or shapes onto a surface. Split Lighting: Lighting that illuminates one half of the subject's face while leaving the other half in shadow, creating a strong, dramatic effect Butterfly Lighting: Light placed above and in front of the subject, creating a butterfly-shaped shadow under the nose, often used in glamour photography. Rembrandt Lighting: technique where light creates a triangle of illumination on the cheek opposite the light source, adding depth and character. Specular lighting: Sharp, bright reflections from shiny surfaces, emphasizing glossiness and texture. Natural Breakup Lighting/Dappled Lighting: Using irregular patterns to mimic natural light effects, such as light filtering through leaves. Subsurface Scattering: Light that penetrates the surface of a translucent material, scattering within and then exiting at a different point, adding realism to materials like skin or wax. Golden Hour: Warm golden natural lighting obtained shortly after sunrise or shortly before sunset. Creates long soft shadows. Blue Hour: Moody cool natural lighting obtained in the twilight hour just after sunset or just before sunrise. Clamshell Lighting: portrait lighting setup using two light sources, one above and one below the subject's face. Catch light: A small reflection of the light source in the subject's eyes, adding life and dimension to portraits. Cross lighting: two light sources positioned at opposite sides of the subject, creating dramatic shadows and highlights. Tenebrism: Aggressive contrast between light and dark producing dark and gloomy images. Contre-jour: Lighting technique that produces clear silhouettes by the use of backlighting. Sfumato: Artistic lighting technique soft transitions between colors and tones resulting in a dreamy effect with no clear boundaries. Ie. The Mona Lisa. Ray tracing: Rendering technique that simulates the way the light interacts with the scene. Traces the light from the source, bounces off surfaces and reaches the viewers eye. Three point lighting: Cinematic lighting technique using key light, fill light and backlight. Global Illumination: Computer graphic technique that adds more realistic lighting to 3d scenery. Bloom: simulates the glow around bright light sources, creating a soft halo. Luminescence: emission of light by a substance not resulting from heat. It occurs through various processes such as chemical reactions, electrical energy, or other means. Bioluminescence: A cold light produced out of a chemical reaction inside of a living organism.
Buzz words: PERSPECTIVES

Buzz words: PERSPECTIVES

A quick reference guide to key words to use when prompting. This portion covers camera angles, perspectives and shot types. This are great to keep in mind when seeking to produce photographic or cinematic images. Bird's Eye View: A high-angle shot showing the scene from directly above. Worm's Eye View: A low-angle shot looking up from ground level. Over-the-Shoulder Shot: A shot taken from behind a person's shoulder, showing their perspective. Close-Up: A detailed shot focusing closely on a subject, such as a person's face. Extreme Close-Up: A very tight shot focusing on a specific detail, like an eye. Wide Shot: A broad shot capturing the entire scene. Medium Shot: A shot showing a subject from the waist up. Point of View (POV): A shot showing the scene from a character's perspective. Dutch Angle: A tilted shot creating a dynamic, skewed perspective. High Angle: A shot looking down at the subject from above. Low Angle: A shot looking up at the subject from below. Establishing Shot: A wide shot that sets the scene and context. Tracking Shot: A moving shot following the subject Tilt: A vertical movement of the camera up or down. Rack Focus: A shot shifting focus from one subject to another within the same frame. Two-Shot: A shot featuring two people interacting. Medium full shot or Cowboy Pose: a shot capturing the subject from below the hip and up. Frontal view: Subject is facing camera Rear view: Subject's back is to camera Side profile: Subject captured from the side

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