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I've stumbled upon this problem many times. My only work-around was dragging the tab beside or in close proximity to the tab I wanted to exchange layers with. At times I would pop the tab outside of the list, go to the tab I want to drag the layer to, and just pop that tab (or should I say window) right beside it. I hope that helps.


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I've done this myself, the shortcut is ctrl + shift + B in Windows and cmd + shift + B on a Mac. Hope that helps.


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Try choosing View > Show Bounding Box from the menu.


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I'd just use the OTF version and ignore the TTF version. It's Windows TTF which is restricted to 4 faces, but Windows can easily use the OTF version. The site labeling OTF as a "Mac format" is misleading. OTF is a universal format - but then, so is TTF.


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Photoshop CS6 was the first version to default to a timeline animation. If you want a frame animation, you can convert to frames by using the menu on the Timeline Panel.


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I encountered the same issue though mine was not related specifically to images. I isolated it to the fact that I was referencing a single variable multiple times in my report. For example, I had the variable "ReportTitle" and linked it to a text box at the top of three different pages. I would see this in the variables panel: Variables Objects ...


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I don't have a clue, what happened there, but you can have all your work back by making new blank document in Illustrator and then File->Place and place your PDF. After that just hit Embed and then you can work with your graphics again.


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They aren't linked, colors are only used to visually be able to differentiate objects from the different layers. When you select an object, its outline will have the same color as the layer color. I guess that Adobe chose to not make the sub layers the same color because they guessed(?) that users would like it that way...


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View - Perspective grid - Hide Grid worked for me


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You can't include the text elements into the symbol - they will (as you said) be altered on all instances if you change the text on one of them. I often create the symbol with the graphics only and add text to each of the instances.


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didnt see a response for windows version but it is ctrl+alt+g to turn back on


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Preferences > General and set the Constrain Angle to 0°


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In Photoshop I would put all the background layers in a folder and drag all the foreground images above it. Then turning them all off but the one I wanted to save as a copy in the desired format. This way I can crop and move the foregrounds to my liking. Also I can adjust the blending. The automation's options are quite limited (read: stupid). From a ...


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Try an win+d (show desktop). Then restore ill. (Sometimes this solves some stuck floating popups too). Or cut the culprit and paste it in front. (ctrl+x, ctrl+f). Same thing here. Except zooming won't fix it, and if I select another object, the bounding box thingy includes the culprit. Hope this helps!


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There are some graphical bugs in Illustrator. If you, for example, create a text box that's really small, the red '+' can remain on the screen even though you've deleted the text box. To see if it's a graphical bug - zoom in and out back again, this will remove graphical bugs.


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I know it's late on this, but I just found your question and it had been a problem of mine until I figured it out. If the layers are not smart objects, the cropping will get messed up. Try converting them all to smart layers and then crop.


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From the menu choose Window > Pathfinder and look at the shortcuts presented to the right. Those are the keys needed to open that panel. It would have taken you much less time to simply click the Window menu item than it took to post your question here.


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It's quite easy to differentiate between the two. Basically, paragraph text, when being edited, shows an array of handlers all around the text box, to allow the transforming of the size of the box. Also, if it's a paragraph text, your text will not be deformed during the box resizing, which is generally another big hint (with a string text you would have to ...


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Save the text from Photoshop as an .eps file. You should then be able to open it in Illustrator as a vector graphic. It works the other way around too.


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If you're asking how best to import vectorised text from Illustrator in to Photoshop, My advice would be to first outline the text in Illustrator, Expand the vectors, and personally I would highlight the text, copy and paste into a Photoshop layer as a shape layer, However bear in mind that this will not be editable in any way outside of changing the colour ...


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If it's just text based, use illustrator. You must of rasterized your text in Photoshop, hence the blurring. I suggest sticking to Illustrator if all of your work is going to be vector and doesn't need any finalizing in Photoshop.


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For people who don't have Adobe Photoshop, here's a free and cross-platform alternative: Using ImageMagick, it can be done in command line convert lQchR.png -auto-level -white-threshold 78% fish.png This may require some fine tuning of the white threshold value, but it's quicker than GUI especially when you have multiple pictures: convert *.png ...


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you could export as a high res PDF, and then change it into a png in Photoshop. it'd stay high quality and have the transparency.


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I believe I may have a solution / workaround for you as I was contending with this same issue in CS6 extended.. 1 - Go to file -> Scripts -> Load Files into Stack 2 - select the files from your image sequence (this will load your images into separate layers) 3 - Open your timeline - click the options tab (top right corner of timeline window) - select ...



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