In less than a year, Adobe Photoshop will be celebrating its 30th birthday – architects have now been officially making “fake real” building pictures for nearly 3 decades. Photoshop, as the most popular form of digital imagery manipulation, allows users to edit photos by altering the hue of pixels that make up a digital image file. Thanks to Photoshop and the internet, our understanding of what is original or genuine has been drastically redefined; designers compose graphic elements to form pictures, trolls alter certain information in photos to mislead people, and professional photographers digitally enhance their work. The act of photoshopping was thought to only be accessible to users in the field of art or design, but has become so ubiquitous it is now performable on every smartphone, notably through image enhancing apps like Snapseed and Instagram. The technology that gave birth to Photoshop, however odd it may seem, originated from the analog camera. All the commands that one is able to execute in Photoshop came directly from what one is able to do when processing film in a darkroom. It is remarkable how a product that was thought to have revolutionized (or almost killed) art, after all these years, was still able to transform and adapt itself into another century and continue to alter (and now capable to destroy the conventional understanding of) reality.