you inadvertently restore any undesirable data?
that you are currently holding your ERASER in your hand.
your normal left mouse button to erase any unwanted data unintentionally
restored by that unerasing procedure.
button rebuilds it, and left button erases it away.
different method preferred? Here's a favorite.
the new layer with your duplicate eye residing above the original
image. Instead of nitpicking around to erase away every
little edge, let's just cut the whole darn thing away at once!
all your new work has completely disappeared.
you have resized and repositioned your eye, confirm that your
newly promoted selection second layer is the active one.
the image TITLE BAR, and choose CUT.
Don't worry, it's coming back.
Density & Opacity/100
Ah, here's the key. Set the size of a round brush so that it
will encompass both the iris portion AND the white portion of
your original eyeball. Obviously, you cannot see your new eyeball
yet, since it was rather rudely eliminated, just a moment ago.
sure your new (now empty) layer is the active one.
your eraser brush over your original eyeball. Use your RIGHT
mouse button to right-click in the center of that eyeball area.
as needed to fill-in any remaining areas of your newer eye.
possible, don't decrease the size of your eraser when erasing. It's
better to move farther away and "puff" your blending
zone with the outermost edge of a larger brush.
is a single mouse-click applied from a large brush with low Hardness
settings. Larger brushes offer better control over our
Blending zone when we are blending those edges.