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0

There is an easy tool for this to help us designers. It's called "Android Pixel calculator" and you can find it here. The use is very intuitive. Select, on the left, the tile of the size you need ( dp,sp,px,mm,pt,in) Insert in the input box the value you want to convert Select the right dpi from the drop down menu Check in the tiles the converted value ...


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My guess would be that your layer has an outer glow effect., which stays on after you have removed the background. I suppose you have saved it in the "Interlaced" mode for PNG aswell.


1

I got this result.What I did was Go to File>Export>Select File type>Resolution 300ppi>Anti aliasing(supersampling),tick mark antialiasing,background color transparent> Ok


1

You could. Depends on how you re-save it. I would select png24 8bit. That will keep the quality high.


1

While being compressed a png image still is lossless. If you change parts of your image and re-save the quality of the image is still the same! Sources: long personal experience german Wikipedia-page (to be extra sure)


1

If you set the "X & Y" coordinates on your artboards to be an integer (a whole number like 10 instead of 10.234) I've noticed this fixes the problem. Also if you turn off the optimizing and anti-aliasing that can fix it too (though usually not recommended since it will give a more pixelated output). Some of the other suggestions on this thread can work ...


1

Firstly, you can ask your PC/Mac to open the file in Photoshop instead of Illustrator, since it is much simpler to manipulate the change in size. Once opened in PS, and select the option below: A pop up box will appear to show: Then simply change the values to either the percent option, or click the dropdown and choose pixels. Put in your values and ...


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I would open them in Photoshop and use the Save For Web dialog box (File > Save For Web). Adjust the settings and try reducing the # of colors, until you find a good balance between file size and quality. Use the 2-Up view to compare the original vs. compressed file.


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It depends on what you want to change. If just the text, then you can chop that out of the original (if it is possible), find a replacement font to buy, and redesign it. It would probably be better than hacking on something forever.


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The .ico file format can contain many sizes of the icon - the whole point of it is the program will display the closest match. Mac programs will include icons up to 1024px. However, any icon smaller than 32x32 will usually need some manual tweaking - you won't get good results by starting with a large vector image and letting the program scale it down. You ...


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There are many devices available now days. With that in mind, there are many favicon sizes needed. Here is a great explanation of the many different sizes of favicons, how to design them, and implement them on your website. If you are talking about it being crisp on certain devices and not on others, you need to implement all of the sizes that are in use to ...


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I think you might be better off using a black icon and reducing its opacity to 50%. Or, perhaps use solid #6d6d6d as opposed to what you seem to be using (#858585).


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When looking at the images from the site, it seems that they were not saved exactly the same. Displayed image: Hidden image: The bottom image seems a bit grainy compared to the top image. I would double check to make sure both images were saved the same, and see if that fixes your problem.


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in my view SVG is best than PNG use HTML 5 SVG codes to insert these SVG in your page


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The simple answer here is use both. The fact that you've named SVG as an option, means we can rule out photo graphics as an intended use case - because SVGs are only good for line-art graphics such as logos, icons and clip-art-like illustrations. If you are considering this choice for photo graphics, there is no choice; PNG will probably always be better. ...


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I would stick with PNG to be on the safe side. SVG is still not fully accepted by many big internet companies & browsers. Although SVGs are scalable and are vectors they are often unnecessary, take up more space and overcomplicated the website. I hope that answered your question :)


2

The only way a PNG file would behave as you seem to wish it to is if it were a "fireworks" png. That is, saved to disk by fireworks. That software uses a proprietary way to save png's and it is the only widely available application to do so. In any other case you likely have what's called a "flat" png, in which you can not select elements, just pixels. ...



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