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-1

I don't think there is any way to do this. If you open a transparent image from Video Frames To Layers it has white background but it has the frames, but if you just load it normally the transparency is there, but for 1 frame only.


1

Perhaps attempt using content aware fill. Select the area you wish to fill using the box marquee tool, and then go to Edit > Fill > Content Aware. PhotoShop will fill the area with it's best guess as to what it should be using the rest of the photo. You will more than likely need to do some major retouching, but this should help. If this does not work, try ...


0

Don’t It's going to look weird no matter what you do, and the file size will be huge. Do a little normalization along the bottom edge (make the texture smooth) so you're not trying to match a naturalistic pattern, then extend the color with a CSS background in your design. One thing to watch out for is a discrepancy between the jpg color and the ...


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The best tool to use is the Clone tool, use it with little low opacity. It will work good for the area you want to cover.


0

Adding a background layer is a nice way to try different backgrounds. The more boring way would be to set the transparency style in the display preferences, "[...] either to a different type of checkerboard, or to solid black, white, or gray": http://docs.gimp.org/2.8/en/gimp-pimping.html#gimp-prefs-display


1

Yes, that would be very easy, I just opened up Gimp 2 my self and tried it out to make sure! :p Anyway, in the layers panel, right click and choose New Layer. Then make sure you select White for the Layer Fill Type. Now, click OK and move the new white layer to the bottom of all the current layers. To change the layer color, select it and just paint ...


1

There’s a few ways you could approach it, but I think the easiest is to convert a copy of the image to greyscale, then make it really high contrast by using levels (clicking auto should do it). From there, you can make a gradient selection of the bottom portion (hit q to enter quickmask, press g to select the gradient tool, make sure you have a black ...


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This effect can be achieved by using Layer Masks 1) Draw a circle 2) Then place your text inside the circle on another layer 3) Ctrl + Click on the text layer to get selection around it 4) Keep the selection and Just click on the Circle layer in the layers panel to select the layer 5) Inverse your selection and then click on the Mask Icon in the layers ...


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It's basically 2 layers... Your shape with text The photo To create the shape layer you just create a layer of whatever you want then add a mask to the layer to remove pieces you do not want. For example.... I've created a layer with a circle. Then set that layer to 50% opacity. I then created a text layer. I Ctrl/Command-clicked the text layer ...


-2

Select transparency inside the t-shirt and make it as a clipping mask for the background layer.


1

If the image is raster (JPG, PNG or GIF) then there is nothing you can do. If you specify dimensions in the CSS different from the actual dimensions of the image source, then the browser will need to do some re-sampling be able to render the image at the requested dimensions. The reason for this is that the browsers need to make up missing pixels if you ...


0

Rescaling a rasterized image is usually not the best way to go in this situation. I would consider taking your shape into illustrator and saving it as an SVG, which you can then use . Alternatively, if you are hell-bent on keeping your rasterized arrow, you could experiment with the image rendering css property. Try this in your css .your-image-class { ...


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Use the Direct Selection tool (shortcut A) and then delete. Or the vector is either masked or grouped and you can right-click on the vector and either release or ungroup. If you do that enough you can select the background and then delete.



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