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Whenever I run batches in Photoshop, I reduce the program's window to it's minimum size, thus effectively 'hiding' the images being processed, which speeds up batch processing considerably. That's been my experience, anyway. And that experience has been on Windows machines, not Macs, FWIW. There was a time when I could simply minimize the window to the ...


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Since you'll want to export them as cropped, the one step method would be File > Export > HTML. Set the image resolution at whatever you need for your project, use jpeg export and the highest quality output (all set in the Export dialog). You can toss the HTML file and CSS folder and use just the images. If your photographs have captions (it looks ...


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It sounds to me like you have Step by step selected in the action playback options and maybe Allow tool recording, or perhaps both. You need to go to the Actions panel and: Click the menu icon at the top right corner Uncheck Allow Tool Recording Go to playback options... ( jump to the second image below this one ↓ ) Select Accelerated, if it's ...


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Yes, you can use Object > Rows and Columns... to distribute objects into... rows and columns. Just set the spacings to zero, and the number of rows to 1. The number of columns will be calculated automatically from the number of selected objects.


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I would recommend tackling this problem as a print merge: prepare a text file with the numbers you'll be needing (1 per line), then use it to perform a print merge on a readymade design, with the number from your text file inputted into each card that requires it. Then perform the merge - you should end up with 40 pages (or however many numbers you had) of ...


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Once you set up the Action in Photoshop, batch processing runs from Bridge. Select all the images to process. Choose Tools > Photoshop > Batch... Fill in the details, with the Action you want to run. In the dialog, select your destination (probably a separate folder). Let it roll. If you have a few hundred images to process this way, this will be a ...


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Yes. Photoshop has a batch functionality: you use the panel "actions". You "record" the steps you do on one image, and you can then run that action on as many images you like. See the little record button at the bottom of the panel, that is how you record: If you feel like getting very nerdy, you can look into ImageMagick, who is an incredibly powerful ...


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Visually, all the colors in your screenshot appear to share a fairly similar lightness and saturation level. They're not quite the same, but they're pretty close. One reason why that's not necessarily obvious from the RGB or even the HSL / HSV representation of the colors is that even HSL / HSV is a rather perceptually non-uniform color space: colors that ...


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I'll take a shot. There's nothing unique about the colors you displayed-- they are similar in that they all fall in a small range of both saturation and brightness, but there isn't similar tone or hue to them and they're not under any specific color harmony. (that I'm aware of at least) As a thought experiment I'm going to take the same colors you provided ...


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This is the Hue parameter changes in HSB color system your picture with Hue adjustment



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