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What is the file type of the pictures you are importing? If they are JPGs they could have varying quality levels would could affect file size. The pixels per inch setting should be the same for each image for them to all be the same size when you import them into an Illustrator file. Open the images in Photoshop and select Image › Image Size to adjust ...


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There are free online pdf to word converters available, which actually does a very good job. Example: http://www.smallpdf.com. So one option is you can convert your pdf file to word file using online converters and then start working on the word file. Second option is you can split the pdf file in to separate one for each page or the ones that you like to ...


2

A possible solution is to save for Word from Adobe Acrobat, then edit in Word again. Whether or not this is a viable solution depends upon the document itself. In general, detailed edits to PDFs are never an easy thing and it often requires reformatting in some other application and then subsequently re-exporting to PDF. Touch-up is one thing, actually ...


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you can use Slice Tool to split the image in parts, than Save for Web, which outputs several sliced image files, than you can drag & drop above files into the same project as layers on top of black background, realign them to resemble the original image using Snap and Snap To and turn the slice layers visibility on/off, saving the result. when cutting ...


3

32 bit per channel is most likely a floating point image. Tough it could also be 32 bit integers but i have never seen such images. Both TIF, EXR and some proprietary film production formats can use 32 bit float per channel inside them. There are several reasons for using higher order bit depths. First of the image might not be a photograph. It might be ...


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The only time I use higher than 8 bits per pixel color (16/32) is when I want to do a gradient and I want to eliminate banding. For smooth grades, 16bpp has a lot of values to work with so you don't get a noticeable stepping pattern. When downsampling to 8bpp, the values are dithered and the result is usually smoother than possible with 8bpp. The downside ...


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It's important to realize that the term "32bit" can mean different things to different people. Context plays a large role. 32 bit color depth is an aspect of photography. Photographers use 16 or 32 bit color depth to store as much possible color data per channel as they can. Doing this allows photos to be adjusted and retouched with much more precision, ...


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32 bits per channel are used to store HDR image information, and it is considered a floating point number. I found the source: https://www.hdrsoft.com/resources/dri.html


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Do you really need to follow the trend? Don't ever do something because it's a trend. Do things because they're good for the user's experience because that is what's best for your company and your design. Think really hard about the implications that adding a large image to your site will have and weigh the other options you have. You don't have to use this ...


3

Short answer: Maybe. Longer answer: Yes, you may use images described by Google as being free for "reuse and modification" in your book cover, if... Google has correctly identified the license for the image, the license is actually valid (i.e. the person distributing the image actually holds the copyright to the image and has the authority to license it), ...


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There's got to be a way to remove the extra space. Short answer: you can't. Long answer: you can't, but you don't need to. No one else even tries. (Qualifier: I do web development for a living and teach it at the University level) Everything on a web page is a rectangle. Always has been ever since the Mosaic 1.0 browser back in 1993. Transparency ...


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As Scott already pointed out: every image everywhere in the world is rectangular. You cant 'remove' parts of this rectangle. That said, CSS gives you a few options to go one step further. option 1: border-radius You could use css's border-radius to delete some of the excess space at the bottom. Border-radius is used for rounded corners, but you can pass ...


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Resize one. Select the others and choose object>transform again>transform again individually. Source: formus.adobe.com


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There is no simple one ended solution to be able to do this but a similar question was asked like this on StackOverflow called Is there a way to detect if an image is blurry? In regards to your image, you are out of luck and you will have to go back to the source. If this is for a print and the client may not have the originals you could always request ...


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Without context, it's tough to make a diagnosis. Basically, if that's all your being provided with, there is no way to reveal that text. There is no software that could perform the action if this is a flat graphic.


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You can check my illustrator add-on here for the vector object: http://graphicriver.net/item/distorted-vectoreffect/10916541


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I'm using Photoshop CC 2014 at the moment and could simply achieve that by doing Image > Reveal All.


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My approach would be as follows: with the selection you have, toggle quick mask mode run the Erode filter as many times as necessary on that mask You'll notice that the clear, selected parts of the mask will become smaller. finally, toggle quick mask mode again to switch back to the selection You can now either invert the selection and cut the ...


1

To scale a selection we can not use the Select > Shrink... tool, as this will only change the dimensions of the selection but not selected area. To scale a selected image area we can do the following: Select area to scale. Create a "floating selection" with Select > Float Shift+Ctrl+L. Select the floating selection. Choose the scale tool (Shift+T) to open ...



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