No. In fact, even if there were a free version of Photoshop (which hasn’t occurred yet), there is no way in God’s green earth to make it free. You could put a small donation towards the purchase of a Windows license or some free software like LibreOffice, GIMP, Inkscape or Illustrator, but Photoshop software is so complex and so expensive that this is not just something you can do.
In short: you don’t need Photoshop. Unless of course you want to.
If you want to learn Photoshop for free:
You can read Photoshop for beginners (you won’t find anything more) at the following sites:
If you just want to browse the Internet and read about Photoshop, you should know that this web site contains many thousands of Photoshop tutorials. These tutorials cover things such as painting with the brush, creating masks, layers, using filters… and a lot more.
Also: It is not free to download and use these tutorials. If you find a free tutorial you like, but prefer to use a paid tutorial, then please subscribe.
Why are you so convinced that Photoshop is absolutely worthless?
You’re not the only person who thinks this way. A few of you might even be on the board of some website which is just doing its best to spread the meme that Photoshop is a useless software.
Founded in 1999 by renowned professional photographer John White, we offer a large selection of high quality digital portraits and candid black and white art prints. We believe portraits are vital to your identity and that nothing else conveys what you are really feeling than an honest and warm portrait. Our goal is to let you take your picture with confidence and look you in the eye as you speak of what you truly feel about yourself.
For the first time ever, an international group of astronomers has observed a pulsar in action, discovering that the remnant of a once-massive pulsar – and possibly the birthplace of our universe – is actually quite close to the center of our home galaxy.
The pulsar known as NGC 3570 is currently being studied by scientists from Japan, Australia, Canada, and the US at the University of Hawaii/Carnegie Observatories and the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy in Bonn, Germany. Over the course of the next few months, scientists will be tracking the pulsar at a distance of approximately 20 million light years from Earth, which will provide a glimpse of its evolution