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0

I agree with @joojaa, it is the way to do it. I would just recommend to save your pattern so that you can have it in future. the way to do it if you need to: double click on the empty area select pattern overlay select your check pattern you created earlier! Save your pattern


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If you don't feel like learning Illustrator (it's a pain at first if you're only used to Photoshop but it's absolutely invaluable for making any kind of mass-reporoducible work), you can: Open the original photo in PS, and think like a screen printer: make a new layer for each color , and using the pen tool, trace each solid color on the newly created ...


3

You don't need to do anything other than ensure the bleeds are set in the Document Set Up and you include bleeds when exporting to PDF. Just place the image (or whatever) across the gutter of the facing pages. When you output facing pages to a standard single page press-ready PDF the bleed will be added to the gutter area. You simply don't see the bleed ...


4

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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I think you're trying to achieve a vector feel for your image, in which case, you would need to spend time creating vector from your original photo/artwork/design. Try Googling "vectorizing" or something similar and maybe you'll find what you're looking for. It is impossible using Photoshop's adjustments to images, and in fact, I think, vectorizing is ...


3

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 ...


0

I don't think you can achieve anywhere to that with plugin nor effect because that is illustration. Only thing you can get closer would be build your image with simplicity.


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It is possible that the font you're using is not supported by Illustrator. I would suggest trying another Arabic font. Reference: "Arabic and Hebrew type" Legacy font support Fonts that have been traditionally used (for example, AXT fonts) can continue to be used in this release of the software. However, it is recommended that newer Open Type ...


0

You should first understand the theory for print design. When working in print (which includes silkscreening) white equals paper/stock/material being printed on. It is not necessary to make everything transparent. Simply filling or stroking objects with white is just as good and is often easier to work with. I don't see any area which would require the ...


0

Okay try this: With your star selected Object > Path > Offset Path Check the Preview button so you can see in real time what happens. Change Offset to whatever width looks good. Joins can probably stay at Miter and limit leave at 4. In your layers panel you will now see another star, but a bit larger. Select this one AND the paths under it; your square ...


0

Like Cheli says, you can check 'spreads' when you're exporting from InDesign if your document is set up with Facing Pages. But another way is to place your existing A4 PDF pages 2-up in a new A3 InDesign document, and export that to PDF.


1

are the original A4 pages in your InDesign document next to each other in the Pages palette? If so, you should be able to export as 'Spreads' in the 'Export Adobe PDF' dialogue box. This option is available in the 'General' section, in the 'Pages' sub section.


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If my similar experience with CS4 is true for CS5.5 as well, then you are out of luck. You decide the language the software is in when you buy it, and you can't switch around.



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