Hot answers tagged adobe-photoshop-elements
For the more general question, "Is photoshop elements good enough for website mockups?", it is good enough. For web work, Elements is surprisingly adequate - it's got most of the key features in some form, including layers. Most of the differences between full Photoshop and Photoshop Elements are about convenience, speed and workflow: so the money for full ...
For the type of burst that you are doing, I would do this: Select Shape Tool and this shape ( One of the default shapes ). Place it in the document center ( Ctrl + A > v and then align vertical and horizontal centers ). Top menu Filter > Blur > Gaussian blur... ( or you can do this after step #5 if you want.. Or not at all, if you want sharper ...
Well, upon some investigating, it appears that this is an intentional limitation of Photoshop Elements. As of PE10, there is still no support for layer groups. So you'll need someone with Photoshop to remove all layer groups before saving, as PE won't allow you to edit individual layers inside a layer group. Luckily though, someone has made, for PE7, a set ...
I have not tested this but I came across this while doing some searching: 1 First make sure your folders are not "hidden": Click on "Start" and choose "My Computer." (Vista users: choose "Computer.") When a window pops up, click on the Tool menu at the top and choose Folder Options. When the Folder Options dialog box comes up, click on the ...
There are at least a couple options I know of for grouping and ungrouping: Free option: http://www.elementsvillage.com/forums/showthread.php?t=48026 Cheap option ($12): http://simplephotoshop.com/elementsplus/
The ceiling is indeed a rounding issue -- it's a limitation of storing pixel values as 8-bit integers. In Photoshop CS2, using decimal values rather than hex and looking at one channel for simplicity: The value of the pixel appears to be given by: NewValue = RoundToInteger( (CurrentValue * (1 - InkOpacity)) + (InkValue * InkOpacity) ) When ...
Yes, Photoshop Elements does layers. Here's a link to Adobe's documentation on it. Go to Windows > Layers to activate the Layers panel.
open new file make different circles in different shapes using ellipse tool make this as a pattern image edit-define pattern and save open a new file select pattern stamp tool and go to the top menu select newly created pattern click and drag in the canvas,draw the pattern were ever u want...... also refer... ...
It's intended and more of a math concept than anything else. Think about when you multiply 1% x 1% x 1% etc., you will always get a number that is infinitely smaller. The same concept can be applied to colors / opacity. Meaning there will be a limit, which, in "color" or "hex", is your #d5d5d5
What Carol was alluding to is, since the file is a Photoshop .pat file, you must have photoshop to open the file. The actual pattern is simply a black tile. I've attached a transparent PNG of the tile here. You could simply grab the tile and recreate a pattern in Fireworks or Elements.
I guess you could copy the part of the image you want to resize into a new image; resize that image using "Nearest Neighbor" interpolation; then copy it back into your original image. But that doesn't help if you need to rotate. This might just be one of the features that Elements leaves out...
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