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My solution will include Adobe indesign and a free script called comes with Indesign called "Make Grid" You can find it in Windows > scriptswill launch the script panel navigate Application > Samples > JavaScript and choose `MakeGrid.sjx' follow the steps: place the image you want to split in the Document with the size you want select the image ...


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You can use this free program: http://www.gimp.org/ The 3 part probably won't work becouse you need to separate the pices and it would look like someone choped the horse. This kind of efect works if you can have the space between the images and think of the image as if you are seeing it in 3 different windows. If you want to go: 1) Make a backup of the ...


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PhotoZoom Pro 6 creates larger images (up to 1 million by 1 million pixels), it also produces higher quality results. PhotoZoom Pro 6 is equipped with S-Spline Max, a unique, patented image resize technology which excels at preserving clean edges, sharpness, and fine details. Gimp is a free software. It can also be used to resize images with minimum ...


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Ryan is correct about enlargements. All enlargements will lose quality but one common way to enlarge a print is using the "Photoshop enlarge 10% trick". There are also proprietary enlarge photo software out there like Perfect Resize by OnOne or like Scott has said, Photoshop has increased their enlargement algorithms. For the size you want to print is up to ...


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If the image is raster (JPG, PNG or GIF) then there is nothing you can do. If you specify dimensions in the CSS different from the actual dimensions of the image source, then the browser will need to do some re-sampling be able to render the image at the requested dimensions. The reason for this is that the browsers need to make up missing pixels if you ...


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Rescaling a rasterized image is usually not the best way to go in this situation. I would consider taking your shape into illustrator and saving it as an SVG, which you can then use . Alternatively, if you are hell-bent on keeping your rasterized arrow, you could experiment with the image rendering css property. Try this in your css .your-image-class { ...


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In Photoshop, select Image>Image Size... In the Image Size dialog, first uncheck "Resample Image," then set your document width to 9". (width will change to 13.454, and resolution will bump up to 323.33). Then crop the height down to 12" and you're done.



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