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There are many ways that you can convert a series of PNG images (or any other still images format) into a GIF file. The first way would be to do it online using an online tool such as this one, this one or this one. Doing it with software is also possible. On a Mac, GIFfun, Gif Brewery, Pic Gif or Gif Grabber can help you. In your question, you mention ...


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To keep your animations and optimize your gif, you should use the "save for web" and you can find it in the export options, or use the shortcut Control + Alt (or Option) + Shift + Save. To verify your animation and set the loops, look at the bottom right part of the "save for web" window, you will see a section named "animation". You can set it to loop ...


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Ctrl + Shift + Alt + S is a shortcut to save for web and devices, if you are happy with the preview, just hit save and that would be all.


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"You can't export PDF with animated GIF. And you can't export PDF with a video where the controllers are hidden and the video loops itself automatically." Unfortunately I haven't test the Indesign interactive PDF but you could have a look at exporting in ePub. Another option is to create your PDF as you normally do and add your videos directly in ...


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One idea is to start fading the next layer in immediately, then it would not jerk. Im not sure this is better though. Or you can fade them in at any later point. Experiment. Another idea, sprinkle the next layer, so the triangles keep popping up at random times. This saves you from the (possibly) extra shades that are needed. It may also look better. ...


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Besides all the above mentioned, you could still use Adobe Fireworks to create this animation. it is more powerful than Photoshop for creating animations (it has onion skinning, more control over the frames); it is better than Photoshop at manipulating vector objects. Apple didn't killed it (although Adobe did)


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I would do this by drawing the arrow how I like and then erasing the final arrow one little chunk at a time in the opposite sequence that they are drawn. Maybe 30 or 40 chunks total. I would use photoshop's gif/animation feature. As I erase I create a new layer. Put these layers in order and tweak the settings. Reasonable playback speed should fool the eye. ...


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You could draw the arrow by creating a motion tween in Adobe Flash CC and then save it in the ".gif" format. All you need to do is, go to "publish settings" and check the "gif" checkbox and publish to your hard drive.



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