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Here's what I would do. Create a new document in InDesign of the size of the final product you are going to have printed (3x4m). Place the image that you have in its original "RAW" format into InDesign and adjust it (add crop marks, adjust centering, text, anything else you might want...). When this is done, create a new A4-sized document and copy and ...


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For artwork this simple you don't really need to do anything at all apart from crop the image so it fits a 4:3 ratio format, and then tell the printer what the finished size should be. The image data doesn't really have an intrinsic resolution. You say it's 500dpi, but all that means is that it's nominally set up to print at that output resolution - which ...


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Normally, this can be achieved by using the WxHxResolution setting of the crop tool. If you use px/cm and 300cm/400cm it should automatically reassign the resolution, of course this can affect quality. Also, Photoshop will need quite some processing time for that action, so don't worry about a non-reactive window and as I tried it, it had huge problems ...


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Illustrator imports raster images at their set PPI. If you want all the images to import at the same size, they need to all be the same PPI and dimensions. You can transform them within Illustrator but Illustrator does not perform any interpolation on raster images. Which means, scaling images within Illustrator may result in lower quality (especially ...


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There is no way to do what you are asking inside of Illustrator itself. BUT there is a way to do what you want while exporting your artwork to png/jpg/whatever. When exporting 'for web', you can resize your entire artwork, using pixels or percentages. An Example: say I've got an image file of South America, with Colombia in blue. My artboard is 350 x 720 ...


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Select all the objects you wish to resize then click Object -> Transform -> Scale. You can scale uniformly and preserve ratio or independently for each axis, but do remember to tick the Scale Strokes & Effects box. Afterwards, resize the Artboard independently.


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Personally, I wouldn't be trusting php to do the cleanest possible image resizing resample. Resize it in photoshop or gimp and do the first layer of compression there locally. Reduce the jpeg quality of the image in until it starts to get noticeable. Then you can pass it through an optimizer like https://kraken.io/.


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I have the feeling there are quite many questions 'hidden' in your question – so I'll try to focus on what I would consider important here: one strategy in reducing file size can be to actually first resize them locally and then only upload photos in the max. size you would want to use them in. However – if you're using a wordpress or a cms that is capable ...


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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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Short Answer File > Export for Web > Image Size Change the dimension you want in pixels and your document will be exported properly. Details Regardless of the document resolution you chose at the creation time, the export to JPEG or PNG depends on your export settings. When exporting JPEG from illustrator, a Dialog box opens that offers to export ...


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Have you tried for a workaround using Photoshop Actions. Don't forget to keep the backup of your PSD. Turn off all the layers and give your canvas a little bigger size before creating the action. 1 - Create an Action 2 - Make visible one layer 3 - Trim the transparent pixels 5 - Save as Jpeg 6 - Delete the layer 7 - Give the canvas size some bigger ...


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Modern computer should be able to work with such large files (I'm working with 100Gb and bigger since 2009) - don't use apple computers they have not the necessary power anymore (since 2006 no server systems)... don't use too low resolution! it makes a real difference if you use high or low resolution... you should at least use 100ppi images (in Photoshop ...


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If it's only a text like below: Then you can use Ctrl+T to scale it into bigger or smaller size. But if it's a text box like below: Then you have to click on it with the Text Tool T and then scale it into bigger or smaller size. If you wondering how this happens. When you want to type a text in Photoshop using the text tool, select the text tool T ...


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Your text within the layer is being rendered as 'point text'. You need to make the text 'paragraph text'. Select and activate the layer that contains your text from the layers palette. With the layer active, goto Type > Convert to Paragraph text. You should now be able to click into the text and see a bounding box that can be resized without resizing or ...


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I'm afraid that the correct answer to your question is 'you can't'. As Joonas mentioned in his comment, it's going to be nigh impossible to create something good-looking with automated processes like sharpening tools. Those will only emphasise on the blockiness of the image I suppose you're trying to get rid of. Tracing (as in converting this bitmap to a ...



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