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5

I want to make sure my design will look on the web exactly as it does in Photoshop or InDesign You can't. The reason is that there is no one 'exact' way your site will work on the web to begin with. Every browser, every operating system, every end-user preferences, every screen, every hardware will bring to the table some variance. This is why so ...


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Little surprised by some of these responses not addressing the bigger issue.... Unless I'm totally missing something here... Asking if Photoshop will or won't work with web fonts is like asking if you can surf big waves in your Honda Civic. They're not even the same realm. ANYTHING you do in PS, at some point, is gonna be spit out as an image of some ...


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Make your own. Open up a new document and set some suitable pixel dimensions like 40 x 40. Select Edit → Preferences → Guides, Grid and Slices... and set your grid spacing to 10 pixel intervals, or something suitable to your size. Make sure grid snap is turned on, in View → Snap → Grid. With rectangular marquee select, one lower ...


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Duplicate the layer by selecting it and hitting CtrlJ. Then adjust the new layer's opacity so that it matches what looks good to you. You may need to duplicate the layer several times if it starts very light. As suggested by Scott, you may also set the Blending Mode (found to the left of the Opacity in the image above) to Multiply on each subsequent ...


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I'm pretty sure the image you'd like to recreate wasn't made using Photoshop filters of plugins. I think it was most likely created using vectors on adobe illustrator or created using some other sort of illustration. They won't have converted a photo to the cartoon style. They would have used the photo as just a guideline for their own separate minimalist ...


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Both styles, while slightly different, can be summed up as flat vector illustration


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One method is.... Copy the layer Set blend mode of the copied layer to Multiply Repeat until it's the level of opacity you want. It is often best to always paint at 100% and adjust layer opacity rather than adjusting brush opacity. Of course, it depends on the end goal though.


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You should try this script that user Johannes graciously shared: http://graphicdesign.stackexchange.com/a/1962/24301 It's basically an improved version of the built-in PS "Export Layers to Files" script that allows (among other things) for saving the layers by their layer name. This will export all layers in your file as they are positioned keeping their ...


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Select all Choose Image > Crop from the menu. This will delete all the pixels which fall outside the canvas. Note it will not delete smart objects or vector/shape layers outside the canvas. To the best of my knowledge, there is no way to remove extra smart object or vector/shape layers outside the canvas.


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For type, you really don't convert from raster to vector. In fact, in general, you don't convert from raster to vector. Rather, you redraw it as vector. You can use tools to make this job faster, such as auto-trace tools in programs like Inkscape or Illustrator, but it's still only going to be an approximation and will require hand tweaking. All that said, ...


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It looks to me like the entire image you're trying to copy is done with the Glowing Edges filter and then adjusting the Hue/Saturation. I believe in new versions of Photoshop its been moved to the Filter Gallery. So get to it by Filter → Filter Gallery → Stylize → Glowing Edges


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You can see individual pixels because you're zoomed in to 600%. Photoshop is meant for raster editing; it does not have the same zooming properties found in Illustrator. Even though you're working with vector shapes within Photoshop, it's still rasterizing them for you on your canvas. You can still scale your vector shapes and the quality will be preserved, ...


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Nowadays, you can use either tool to accomplish these types of graphics. Adobe Illustrator is primarily a vector-based program, it has some raster-only elements available, such as drop shadows or outer glows. Likewise, Adobe Photoshop now allows you to work with vector-based objects (called smart objects) within the traditionally raster-based program. It ...


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Do some research on the subject and its not that difficult to find this information. You need to get templates for the wraps either from online or a manufacturer. Your design starts with an accurate template of your vehicle — they are available from the manufacturer or online and are essential for creation of your design at the correct size. Most ...


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you can use both Photoshop as well as illustrator to draw this object but in Photoshop its some how difficult to arrange some vectors. so i suggest to use Illustrator for this object.


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Yes. Kind of. You can use a Linked Smart Object to provide a colour fill or gradient, then use a vector mask on the Linked Smart Object, or use it as part of a Clipping Mask to apply a colour to something else. It’s a bit of a hack, but definitely works, and works well. To do this: Create a small document and fill it with a single colour (it only needs ...


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Ripley's Believe it or not, this was supposed to be a comment at first... Smart guides In Photoshop CC 2014 you can use smart guides to measure distances. You can take Move tool, select your layer and press Cmd (mac) or Ctrl (windows). Then you can just point at things and see the distance. The same thing is also shown if you move objects while ...


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You don't need to use plugin, if I am getting this right all you need to do is : -- Open Photoshop -- Press f8 (info bar will show) after that just use the marquee tool(press M, its shortcut) and draw the marquee between items, it will show you the distance in info palate. It might show you the distance in px,inch,cm or any other format in that case ...


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An SSD is more beneficial than your typical hard drive and its an upgrade I seem to always do when dealing with a production machine. Your other specs seem ok, typically a min of 8GB is recommened, which you have so I would suggest looking at your Performance settings in Photoshop. You can get to the performace area by going to Preferences -> ...


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Nope. Maybe. Probably not. First of all, for the people in doubt, you most certainly can use webfonts in Photoshop, if you're able to download the required font formats. This allows you to get an idea on how your type is going to look on the web, not an exact representation. Why? Well, simply put Photoshop and InDesign offer some tools that browsers do not ...


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This is essentially a raster image issue, kinda unavoidable unless you plan for it during your initial designing. It's got a lot to do with your resolution. Basically, The first 3 frames are fine because they haven't hit the distortion threshold. You always have some degree (literally) of rotation (which changes in each scenario) that your image can be ...


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You are on the right track, its a bevel and emboss, but then its another rounded red rectangle on top, with no effects, then its the letter with an inner shadow, to make it look like its 3d. so its three elements [ letter - ? - with inner shadow ] [ smaller red rounded box, to make the top look flat] [ red rounded box with bevel] Also this is not an exact ...


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You simply need to experiment with modes and opacity to get where you want to go... I, personally, would probably opt for the Color blending mode above Hue. Then simply adjust the opacity of the layer until you're happy.


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I recommend selecting the area you want to clear, move that selection with any of the selection tools to an area you want to copy from, then make a copy in a new layer and move to cover the unwanted pixels, merge those layers and then use the patch tool just to diffuse the slight border it'll make.



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