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Thanks for the help, I found a solution, I used pixlr.com to re-save the image, apparently the PNG is using indexed colors and an alpha palette rather than using a full alpha mask


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The name of the layer is "index", that means that the image now is in the indexed color mode, you should switch it to RGB mode. So go to Image -> Mode -> RGB color. Or else, try opening the PNG as a smart object (File -> Open as Smart Object) , and see if it'll be in RGB color mode. I hope that this'll help you.


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I found a workaround for the malfunction: before exporting to PDF, create a new layer mask for layers that have transparencies - when creating the mask, pick the option "Transfer Layer's Alpha Channel". The layer should look the same. Then, export the image as PDF and check the "Apply layer masks before saving". The transparency specified in the layer mask ...


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Gif will not support multi-level transparency. Use PNG 24 bit. But be warned, it comes at the price of a larger file size.


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As soon as you select 'Export as' option in the file menu, you are directed to a dialog box where you specify the name of the file. When you click export you get an option dialog box. Select the Convert bitmaps to vector graphics where possible in export dialog box. Resulting PDF won't have a fringe.


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They've used the normal image data as a mask for the part of the image outside of the Sabres' logo and full opacity inside the logo. Here's the alpha data: Here's the greyscale image to which that mask is applied: If you use the first image as a layer mask for the second, you can recreate the effect. As other users have mentioned, this works because ...


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In the original image, the player image is actually a layer mask on a solid white layer over top of the team logo; the darker the image tone, the more transparent it will be - but there's nothing there that isn't white with differing degrees of transparency. The logo itself is black, so against a white background you only see the logo and whatever part of ...


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Why it occurs is answered here: Why does this PNG image on twitter look different when clicked? Just looking at the images without trying myself it appears the How is by having inside the circle blacks present and whites are transparent. Outside of the circle whites are present and blacks are transparent.


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I don't see anything in the above image but the following steps should produce fibers on a transparent layers, showing what is underneath. I am adding an image which has a background half red half blue to show you the effect. Add a white layer and apply the fibers filter Switch to Channels panel and Ctrl-click on the RGB layer icon at the top This will ...


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No, a PNG file is flat. The only way to get the background image without the working file is recreating the background image. You might be able to salvage some of the design if there is no image/text over parts of the background by using the pen tool or another selection method. I think Fireworks is able to read layered PNG files if the original PNG was ...



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