New answers tagged images
ZetaPrints handles Artistic text objects in your web-to-print template as PowerClip containers and overlay them to achieve contrasting effects that make the design look very professional. BORED BLOG ALMIGHTY Fill hearts ... and **related: Play with words, Use your words, etc...
You can see individual pixels because you're zoomed in to 600%. Photoshop is meant for raster editing; it does not have the same zooming properties found in Illustrator. Even though you're working with vector shapes within Photoshop, it's still rasterizing them for you on your canvas. You can still scale your vector shapes and the quality will be preserved, ...
Unsplash and Death to the Stock Photo are two favorites of mine. Great resources if you're trying to rid yourself of that typical stock photo look. More here. Albumarium is another cool site for finding nice looking photos. Be aware that the licensing differs though, not all of them are free to use for commercial projects or without attribution.
You can buy vectors at best prices in stock images sites like Dreamstime not yet mentioned on answers above. If you don't find the vector you need, you can ask someone to design them in the forums at the same price of an existing one. They also have a completely free sectione of high resolution Royalty Free stock images completely for free here.
Using menu command "File...Automate...Fit Image" is one option.
In Photoshop its alt+i+r at the same time.
They don't in fact you'll be hard pressed to find a modern computer that does. Its a historical remnant. So today it just means screen resolution. (the value has to be something in many formats). So is it really useless to create an image larger than 72 ppi if the browser will only render it at 72 ppi? No the value never comes to play. Resolution can ...
PPI is pixels per inch. That is a measure of pixel density, at 72 pixels/inch. Resolution is total amount of pixels at width x height, or 1680x1050. Density = total pixels / total inches
If you want to cover your bases the only option would be to include it in a contract that the client is responsible for the content and all associated images that may prove an issue and is the one liable by waiving you of all legal issues. I want to provide this service to more people (putting image inside text) but should I just stick to my own ...
When I am not sure if somebody "owns" a photo I use Google image search on the photo. Usually I can find the photographer or original publisher that way or see that the photo is all over the internet. http://www.google.com/insidesearch/features/images/searchbyimage.html
I'm guessing you used the magic wand tool to select the white background with tolerance set at 32 and anti-aliasing on. If I do that, I get the same result. Instead, set the tolerance to 1 and turn off anti-alias: Here's a comparison of the difference: Zoomed in for better detail:
It's normal. When you make the background dark gray, you decrease the contrast of your image. Maybe you should INVERT it: Inverting it changes the colors. Playing with blending modes you can get this: It really depends on what effect you are looking for.
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