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check out - http://viewportsizes.com/ also this tool helps me to "see" what different websites will look like at different viewport widths, very helpful: http://bradfrost.com/demo/ish/
I'm putting forth a guess here on the intent of the original question. I believe that the question relates to two objectives: 1) size requirements for full display on various view ports 2) acceptable sizes (minimal) that would facilitate having smaller file size I found a good article at Smashing Magazine which may also be of interest to answer this ...
As long as I am aware that program doesn't have a command line interface, but does convert images to text and then to images. Source is available, so you can use it to write your own tool. You are right, aalib doesn't output images, but it does output text. As well as many other programs that work on command line. If you're using Linux, there is a command ...
The rights of the photograph usually reside with the photographer, unless commissioned or sold on, in which case it may reside with a publisher/photo agency.
This is no particulary designer question, it is more lawyers question, but anyway.. According to my experience, you should never use imagery of celebrities without written permission. Why? Well maybe photograph gave people right to use the photo, but that celebrity person didn't and that is a big difference.
Make a greyscale image, save as either a JPG or TIFF (doesn't work with EPSs) and import into InDesign. Colour the box as usual, and use the direct selection arrow to colour the image.
That's the sort of thing you can do with PS Gradient Map adjustment layers (#ff6438 and #2d3560 on the left, #513750 and #92dfd3 on the right).
On paper, they'd be high-contrast duotones. Or, possibly monotones printed on colored paper with opaque inks (such as via screen printing). Possible other ways to describe the effect would include: photocopy (tends to be high contrast, one color) halftone (not really a style shown here on screen at this size, but part of the aesthetic ala newspapers) ...
I suggest Illustrator. With its diagramm tools you can create any kind of diagram and its fully editable. Also you can output any kind of format in any resolution since its verctorbased graphics. Of course, illustrator isn't free. If you don't want to invest money, maybe there's an alternative for you here. I don't know whether those are suitable for you. ...
I know many people use https://www.lucidchart.com. If you are on Windows and have access to Visio, that is a good diagram tool as well.
I was wondering if you could put the texture on a layer above the object and set the blend mode of the texture layer to overlay or to soft light. Does that do what you were trying to do?
you can use this link for all sizes
Photoshop: CTRL+SHIFT+V (there is a -1px bug though) Illustrator: CTRL+SHIFT+V or CTRL+F or CTRL+B InDesign: CTRL+SHIFT+ALT+V
1) Open image in Illustrator 2) Object/Artboards/Fit to Artwork Bounds
Also, if you have whatever you want to duplicate in a separate layer, you can right click that layer in the "Layers" list and choose "Duplicate Layer..." then choose in the "Destination" drop down - "New" and it will open a new empty document with only that layer in that same position.
in Photoshop you can do it with reversal methods copy the desire part of the image and click [CTLR + C] and in the any other file click [CTRL + SHIFT + V] or select the part of your image and drag it to the new file while holding [CTRL + SHIFT + ALT] it will past the selected area in the same place or after copy your part of the image .. past it by Edit > ...
You seem to be Using Linux, and already know libcaca. There is another lib that does exactly what you say (Image to Ascii on command line): Aalib. There are many programs do this. This one works both on Linux and windows. Doesn't use external libraries, full source code available, etc...
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