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2

For examples like the one in your question, you can use a Solid Color layer with a blending mode. Open the image in Photoshop. In the Layers panel, select the circular icon at the bottom to Create new fill or adjustment layer Select Solid Color from the list that opens. Input the colour you want in the hexadecimal box at the bottom right of the box ...


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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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You might be interested in The Animator’s Toolbar: @PS_Animation tweeted: Ever tried trimming multiple layers at once, with a single click? A new update (2.5) is also coming soon, which supports moving and trimming multiple layers, even inside Video Groups.


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You could use the wand tool, 'W', select everything in the logo, change the foreground color to #BFBFBF and hit Alt + Backspace


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Line illustration is fine but I would say that this style is called drafted. Reason being that this is exactly the kind of output one gets from designers of physical objects that still use 2d blueprints. So you could also call this blueprint or perhaps manual style too.           Image 1: A 2D line projection ...


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They are merely line art illustrations. You can easily do these with any number of applications. My choice would be Illustrator. There is no actual 3D there it's all just drawn. That being posted, you could use some CAD software and it's isometric or 3d tools, but that's not at all required.


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In illustrator do this (see footnotes for InDesign changes): Draw a line with the line tool Select the line and right click on it and choose Transform → Move... In the vertical slot type how much you ant each line separated. Then hit Copy. Hit ctrl + D† to make a third line (with equal spacing). Color the strokes and apply dashing in the ...


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This is called an offset. Beyond offset there are many other possible ways to get the same effect. You need to page out to Illustrator to get this done. Straight on offset: (optional) Expand text Choose: Effect → Path → Offset Path... type in a suitable value, negative values eat into the shape. Now the offset path is uniform offset, and you ...


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It's likely that the company will provide you with start files that indicate the bleed, etc. (if you can get ahold of them). There are many "standard" billboard sizes so I'd wait until they give you definitive info before starting so you don't have to start over again! If the size is 12x24' then their scale says you should create a file at 6"x12" at 300dpi. ...


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I've done large-scale graphics before (trade show displays). I created a reference/approval file at 10% size, and the final size that's sent to the printer was at full size. The printer, however, only wanted 150 dpi images (at full size). The stuff came out beautifully. I have not done billboards - if you can find out from the person who gave you the gig ...


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I think you're still gonna need more info from them. Sure, they gave you the scale, but they mentioned nothing about the dimensions, which file type they prefer, or exactly how much bleed they require. I don't design billboards, is there a standard size? I'm not sure how you can even set up your document, initially, without knowing these things. This is ...


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First, I know you already have that book, but read more ;') A good starting point would be to learn some 3D design concepts and terminologies, and what you can/should do with 3D programs >> Flipped Normals has a great introduction on 3D digital design in general: Flipped Normals Introduction to 3D Take note of some clickable bars there with "+" sign that ...


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A few things I learnt when I worked as a graphic design in a printer office with Corel Draw 7: Font: Make sure all text is converted to curves. The printer may don't have the font and if they installed all the fonts they need for all works they print... (a lot of Gb), it would slow down their computer and software. How to check this in Corel Draw? Go to ...


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Very easy. Open any graphics editor (or, really, any program with a good colour picker). Input the colour you have and change the picker mode to HSV. Now grab the hue control and move it to the blue range. Change to hex mode again and read the new value. Some browsers will accept color: hsl(h, %, %) ( h= 0-360) It's possible to do the math with a pencil, ...


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Select all. Grab the Live Paint Bucket Tool Click once to create Live Paint Group Pick a swatch color click where you want that color. When everything is colored, click the Expand button in the control bar across the top of the screen.


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You can split your general shape into several parts to apply different fills: 1) make the desired number of copies by pasting them directly in front of the original shape: copy with Ctrl+C ---> paste to front by Ctrl+F 2) then draw a subtracting shape over one of that copies, make them both selected (but not any of the other copies below!), and use the ...


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Select photoshop → preferences → guides, grids & slices. Define grid as desired Select view → show → grid; then check extras. Check view → snap to grid; then check snap. Turn on the Paths window if it isn’t already visible. Create a new path called Horizontal. Use the pen tool (P). Define a horizontal line segment at the top of the grid. Single click ...


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Simple web-based tool that lets you changes colors of vector image using raster graphics editor sponk.pl/svg-edit-colors/


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It would be fairly straight forward in Illustrator although not automated. You could draw the paths with the Pen Tool however you want them. Then draw a small circle and place it at the intersections. Conversely, you could place your dots wherever you want them, then use the Pen Tool to draw lines between the dots. There's nothing automatic or "magic ...


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You can create it using http://dmesh.thedofl.com/ and import the results into illustrator.


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If you just want transparency where the white is, you don't need Photoshop. This is a very simple thing to do in PowerPoint... 1. Paste the image into PowerPoint 2. Select the image 3. Hit the Format tab 4. Click Color 5. Click Set Transparent Color 6. Click on one of the white areas you want to remove. 7. Right click the image and Save as Picture. Of ...



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