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Is everything vector? If so why on earth are you using Photoshop? – Scott May 28 at 20:01 Totally. If it is a manufacturing process you need+should do it in vector format. If the exported image is raster you should vectorize it again. The only walk arround would be that you exported a raster image in real size at 600 ppi at least (1200 ppi would be ...


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You see this kind of things in design guides quite often*. It just makes little sense to specify RGB or CMYK values without mentioning what profile one is talking about**. Now theres little point in doing this selection if you select the color a system tells you. Rather you should manually and visually pick one that looks good and fits your eyes best (On a ...


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Pantone matching books are only supposed to last a year, due to natural fading of inks, sun damage and slow degeneration of paper. You say you had the formula guide for some time, so that may just account for the difference right there. I've dealt with a wide array of inks and papers over 15 years, and I can tell you, it is very hard for Pantone to do a ...


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BTW, I don't want to change only the "#3d507d" pixels, I want to change also the "gradiented"/"Edged"/"partly transparent" pixels to match the change I am not entirely sure what data you have, but if you happen to have SVGs (or another vector format), the problem with partial pixels does not arise, as there are no pixels in the first place. In this ...


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I don't know much about Gimp but maybe you can use my Photoshop example and find a way in Gimp to achieve this. In Photoshop, I would make an action that does something like this and then do a batch processing: 1) put the image to grayscale, 2) change the image mode to duotone mode using your new color + a gray 3) convert back to RGB mode 4) save. ...



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