New answers tagged adobe
PS. If you know you will be converting your colors to CMYK, you should do this in your color palette. I find it gives the most accurate conversion, however it will NEVER be the same. That's why Pantone is Pantone and people use their inks rather than cmyk. And then do your conversion.
TBH, there's no simple way to answer this unless you really understand the printing process. I don't know how much or how little you know, but being that you asked the question I will break it down. Here goes. The Pantone colors you see on your computer only emulate what will actually print once the ink hits the paper. Each PMS color you chose create what's ...
There are quite a few ways you could do this. I'd probably do it this way: Duplicate the background texture Copy it to clipboard Select > All or Cmd+A Edit > Copy or Cmd+C Create an empty Layer mask. Layer > Layer mask > Reveal all. Alt+Left click the Layer mask thumbnail This lets you see what's inside the Layer mask, which is just ...
Place your art on a layer above a layer containing your paper image. Adjust blending modes and opacity to your liking.
I hate to be the person that says it but... Have you have tried rebooting you AI and your machine? I've found that usually sorts most odd bugs out in AI.
There is a simple way to do what you require. Firstly, select the shape using the Selection tool (V). Next, from the Object menu, select Compound Path > Release. The items should all become separate shapes which can be selected individually.
It's a combination between using Magic Mouse and Preferences in Adobe. So when Edit > Preferences > General > "Zoom with Scroll Wheel" is checked, then the Alt + scroll is disabled. But when you uncheck the option of "Zoom with Scroll Wheel", then Alt + scroll is enabled. So you could leave the "Zoom with Scroll Wheel" checked and change/disable ...
Have you considered: Using the "Note tool" under the Eyedropper well, you can add an unlimited number of post-it like notes, see the image below Adding a new blank layer and drawing away anything on it you like and turn it off when you want to see the original artwork Creating a duplicate copy of the document, adding notes as described in step 2 and as the ...
I didn't want to do this, cause this can lead to a path of: "...and also, I'd like to only rename the selected layers... oh and...", but here's the same script edited to keep the layer names. Note that if you got layers that already contain a number in the name, this will just append a new number there, which may be less than ideal. ////START SCRIPT//// ...
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