New answers tagged

0

I would suggest contacting the vendor for the reqirements.


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Pretty much, yes. But keep in mind there may be PPI requirements. If said printer requires a file at 100% at exactly 300PPI and your image isn't exactly 300PPI at your required size then you will have to resample your image. Most printers will have a minimum not exact PPI requirement, but it is a possibility and I have seen requirements within a range (say ...


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Your probably better off using illustrator to get a vector image out of a non vector. Illustrator has a nice auto trace feature. While not 100% perfect it can get the job done in some images with the right set of information in the image. Just open the image in Illustrator and click the auto trace button in the toolbar. If that doesn't work with the ...


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This will be a very short answer. Look for "Cartoon Photoshop" https://www.google.com/search?q=cartoon+photoshop There are a lot of tutorials and processes. The basics probably are some kind of posterize (color reduction), edge detection, saturation.


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You have to make the header banner 1500px by 500px if you do not want twitter to scale your graphic to cover the banner. So in whichever graphics editing program you use, make a document that size and place your square image inside the document and scale accordingly.


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First, Place your image and make sure it actually is grayscale. You can do that by looking at the link info in the Links panel. Setting the fill color on the frame will change the fill of the whole frame and any white parts of your grayscale image. Selecting the image within the frame and setting the fill color will change the color of the black parts ...


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I have no experience with Sketch, but you could do what we used for rounded corners before CSS3 was around; using a 3x3 image grid. CORNER BORDER CORNER BORDER CENTER BORDER CORNER BORDER CORNER It's a pretty clunky solution though. I'd not find it worth the effort. After all, it's called "sketch", instead of "the final image design" for a reason.


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First of all, what everyone else is saying is correct, you really should have different assets for print and web. However, depending on your desired print results you may be able to do what you want. As a general rule, 300PPI at your desired size is an acceptable resolution, it could be double that for high-end products or half that may be acceptable for ...


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In this day of 1TB (and larger) external drives for less than $100, not to mention all the cloud space/dropbox etc. available, there's absolutely no reason not to have at least two versions of every image. Especially when most web images will (and should) be under 100kb.


4

The cost of disk space is insignificant if you value your work. Buy an external hard drive, save your RAW files. If you really adjusted your RAW files export your JPG at the original resolution. Use theese for print. Use very little compression, maximum quality. Make a batch action on photoshop or whatever program you have to make a copy at lower size, ...


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How many cards are there? Assuming its not hundreds, and you already have some basic knowledge of ID, one straighforward option would be to make a master page with your common frame image as a background (could be on a locked layer) + one image (of the first card or any card) + one formatted text box (of the first card or any card). So this master page could ...


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To make it less clunky I created a merge down shortcut in gimp. The duplicate layer shortcut is: ctrl+shift D i created a merge down shortcut in preferences like so so i can leave the figers on the ctrl+shift button. ctrl+shift M Then start at background layer (bottom one) and do: ctrl+shift D > arrow up > ctrl+shift M and so on when finished export ...


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Having found the "original" of this image, I placed it below your example... By adding a black layer over top (as you did) and reducing its opacity to 50% as well as increasing the master saturation of the original image by 10%, I was able to achieve a nearly pixel-perfect duplicate.


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In design, there isn't one single way to achieve whatever outcome it is you're looking at. However, some methods are more effective than others. To get the above effect, try these steps: Use Ctrl+J to duplicate the image layer Click on the top layer and change the blend mode to either Multiply or Overlay Go to Image > Adjustments > Levels Adjust the ...


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Learn to dodge and burn. There are many ways to do this, the 3 most common are: Dodge and Burn Tool Brush set to Lighten or Darken Curves Adjustment Masked In Dodge and Burn Tool Create a new layer with 50% gray set to Soft Light. Some people even create two of these layers. Name it/them Dodge and Burn. Then use the Dodge and Burn tool to fix the ...



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