By adjusting the reference area to include more, or less, of the image, you tell Photoshop what parts of the image to duplicate to fill that gap.Once you open the tool, Photoshop has already selected what it thinks is a good area to sample from, but this is where the tool allows you to make adjustments in the event the software gets it wrong.Removing an object in a photograph is one of Photoshop’s most valuable tricks, but it often requires a bit of finesse and a lot of time to master.To make it less time-consuming for users, Adobe is relying more on artificial intelligence — making the task of removing an object more like a magician’s vanishing act. and good old-fashioned human intelligence, allowing you to fix the software’s goofs.If you’re looking for the old tool though, you can still find it under Edit Fill, then selecting Content-Aware from the drop-down menu in the pop-up.
Sometimes, you want to remove an object but don’t have an exact reference point in the image — it’s not the right size, flipped the wrong way, or tilted the wrong way.
If that preview isn’t accurate, you can adjust the sampling area to add some human intervention to the A. To make sure Photoshop is filling the gap with the right information, use the brush tool on the left.
Select the icon in the top toolbar if you want to add to the selection, and the – icon to erase from the selection.
Both sections are sampled from the same area, so if you want to eliminate two objects but you need to fill them with two different fills, it’s best to follow the Content-Aware Fill steps twice — once for each object to remove.
If, on the other hand, you’re filling the gap with the same information, you can fill both gaps in the same process.