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The opacity of the colors in your file have no real bearing on the opacity of the substrate you are printing on nor the inks that would be used. In other words, if you have a layer of 100% black set to 50% transparency, that doesn't mean you will print with black ink that is 50% transparent. Rather, you will print with solid black ink that will have 50% ...


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The easiest solution is to export png in higher resolution and later resize images in Acdsee (using batching) or Photoshop (using actions). I am using this method constantly because many fonts has bad hinting instruction, which are causing x-height jumping (like in your sample). Another solution is to convert all text into outlines before exporting.


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Just using save as -> png does not apply the transparent background. However, the transparent background is the default when you export: File -> Export Bitmap -> Export Make sure to set the file extention to .png. I chose it to only export the page so it doesn't include any of the rubbish off to the side that I don't want included in my file. ...


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This looks like a bug in GIMP (or maybe libpng) - the only layer in your image doesn't cover the whole canvas. But the PNG file format can actually handle such offsets, so it should still show up in the exported file in this case. Please file a bug for this in GNOME Bugzilla and attach the files you had uploaded previously: ...


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Just guessing, but there is one thing we sometimes see on the #gimp irc channel that matches the symptom: If your PNG file is in indexed color mode, it will only display with 256 colors in GIMP. Shades of one color are individual colors in this context. Which ones are available depends on the image's palette aka colormap, that's the dialog where you'd see ...


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Inkscape has a large limit: 100,000 on my screen (10x what you need). The atual limit is because of zoom capabilities - it can't zoom out any more. The image is still fine in it, and it's using less than 200GB of memory. Even better it's completely free, and works well on all 3 operating systems. It saves as a .svg format for editing but it has an ...


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Select > Select All Image > Crop This will delete anything outside the document boundaries which is pixel based. That means it will not trim away smart objects or vector layers. There's no simple way to trim smart objects and vector layers to match the document size.


3

The short answer here is, "Don't do that." There are three reasons why: Extract Assets is designed and intended as part of a web workflow. It is not actually useful for print. PNG is not a print format. It was created for the web and remains a terrific on-screen image format, but there are far better formats for print. A layered PSD can be placed directly ...


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Well first you gotta make sure that its a 24 bit PNG. In order to do that you can just name the layer that you want to make the asset of like this: assetname.png24 But in general i gotta say that PNG is primarily a web-format. Of course i don't know what you are trying to accomplish, but since there is better options to make webgraphics than InDesign ...


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Have you tried changing the import options? Check Show import options in the Place file dialog before importing. Maybe Use transparency information is disabled.


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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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