Thanks for replying. Im not using any 3d features. I have an image that is the cube that I flatten and even when I put the flat cube into photoshop and copy it it doesnt have the same angle. Im using the newest version of photoshop. Im just trying to create a grid look and its not aligning even when copy/pasting a flattened image.
"Im not using any 3d features"
Can you explain further the steps that you are taking and attach screenshots at the steps which show what you do and what happens when something changes unexpectedly.
I have a 3d image of a cube that I rasterize and the when I make the copy it is distorted. Even taking a cube image off the internet and copy pasting next to the same cube it is distorted. Any flat 3d object that I put into photoshop and copy it doesnt give me the same angle like in the attached image. Never had an issue like this and I've used photoshop for years. this is wierd.
Actually the issue is that it is not distorted. By taking a direct copy of the image, which has perspective, and moving that copy next to the original, you now have two vanishing points, whereas moving it in the real world (or in 3D space) would have used the same vanishing point so the cube edges would change angle.
You need to work in 3D or distort the faces of the copied and moved cube, using a tool such as perpective warp.
thanks for this. I never tried somethng like this to experience it. Just thought I would get the same thing copied. Will use the tool or work in 3d.
The attached might help with the explanation above. To work with "cubes" in perspective there should be a single vanishing point at each corner. Simple copying and pasting in 2D creates two in each corner and therefore looks wrong in perspective. So, to make it look realistic and in perspective, you need to copy then resize and distort each face of the cube - not just make a 2D copy of the entire cube.