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To Convert the Video File into a Compatible Structure for the Animated GIF File Format Open Photoshop without opening the video file. Go to File > Import > Video Frames to Layers. In the options that appear, make sure the Make Frame Animation checkbox is ticked. At this stage you can also select only a specified range of the video enabling you to ...


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I think the animated gifs are a good beneficiary of flat design. If you have a limited number of colours, and you do not use gradients you don't need to use dithered patterns. We are used to see this patterns becouse a lot of people use real video segments as avatars, etc. But in this case you have just some colours, lets say 20 and you have at your ...


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Flash's gif rendering engine is really poor. I've never been able to reproduce clean results no matter how much time I've spent fidgeting with the publishing settings. You might try exporting a .png sequence then putting it together in Photoshop and exporting as a gif. After Effects does a much better job of rendering animated gifs.


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It's 2 images at different angles. The animation just toggles between the two images. The use of 2 cameras is preferred because you can capture the exact same moment from different angles. Without a camera, and if you only have 1 image... you need to create the second image. Creating an exact duplicate image at a different angle can be quite a daunting task ...


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If the subject matter is photographic in nature, as your sounds to be, then there really is no such thing as 'high quality GIF'. GIFs have an extremely limited color palette of only 256 colors. With the possible exception of a pure black and white photo, it will degrade the quality of most any photo. You can limit it with dithering and such, but it will ...


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That is called a halo. This is becouse gif can make transparent only one verey specific colour, not all the intermediate colours that make that small gradient. And you have no other option on a gif file. The one thing you can do is make another version starting with the white background. A Light background version and a dark background version. You can ...


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It's not entirely clear what the state of your project is at the moment, but if you have an actual animation that will play on your Photoshop timeline, you can render it as an image sequence (which you can import into Ae directly), or as uncompressed .avi. If that doesn't give you what you need, amplify the question a bit.


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A few of the frames (that's the layers in GIMP, they play from the bottom of the layer stack upwards) in the image got nothing at the animated locations initially. I do not know how you intend this animation to run, but I assume the following: To avoid a gap at the beginning, you should merge the first two frames of each animated area with the background ...



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