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Hooray, as this answer states: With InDesign, generally the reason an image is not displayed in the Links panel is because it has been pasted into InDesign. The script available at the page below will extract pasted (and embedded) images. See here: http://www.kahrel.plus.com/indesign/unembed_images.html It was created by Peter Kahrel. ...


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No, no such software exists. Indeed if a computer program could decompose a image with this kind of accuracy that would mean millions if not hundreds of millions losing their job. This is smack in the middle of artificial intelligence land. Also this would devalue the drawing skill to a point where whats the point of doing it. I mean computers can not even ...


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Unless you have the original Gimp file with the text still as a text layer, no you can't. Identifying a font from a raster image is complex and well beyond the scope of Gimp's feature set. There are online services that can help with font identification from an image, such as What The Font. You can also ask here on GD.SE, but make sure you ask a good ...


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Photoshop is a raster image editor. It works exclusively with pixels, and only whole pixels, no half-pixels. The size and resolution you are creating your document at results in a pixel size made up of non-whole numbers, i.e. you would need fractions of pixels to create the image, which isn't possible. So Photoshop rounds your physical dimensions to the ...


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Your Photoshop document is too small (in pixel dimensions). Placed images in Illustrator will retain their pixel sizes since Illustrator documents work independently of pixels. A Photoshop document on the other hand has a set pixel size and any placed image is limited to that size. If you are only working on the screenshot itself you should open the ...


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The red things: are brushes that simulate natural paint brushes, on a separate layer. You can find a lot of them (search "Paint Brush Photoshop") or check this out: Paint Brushes #2 (on Brusheezy) Another effect used in this image is the color aberration you see on edges (red/green things). That effect is called "stereoscopic 3D" and it's done by making a ...


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Inkscape can export scaled bitmaps. Besides resizing, the resulting graphics can take into account added enhancements such as clipping, masking, gradients, and filter effects. If density and dimension are final, the original graphics and part of their elaboration can be replaced with the corresponding exported bitmaps. That makes it possible to continue ...



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