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I don't think you can do exactly what you are asking for in Photoshop but I have a workaround which may be helpful. Create a new document bigger than you will ever need your window to be. I created one at 4000 x 4000 pixels. Recreate your application frame in this document without any space around it or drop shadow. Select all and go to Edit → Define ...


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I would highly recommend working with a square artboard (or close to it) for your logo, especially if it's for use on the web. I'm not saying to make your logo square, just a shape that will fit nicely inside a square. If you're going to want to use the logo on social media, you're going to need to crop it to a square anyway.


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I usually use 500x500 for a standard logo size on Illustrator. If its just shapes and letters you can freely resize it without any pixelation. Illustrator is what i recommend to use for such task such as logos, signs etc.


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It becomes a little bit difficult to align text with objects, because the guides align to the text bounding box instead of the edges of the text. The only way to get a "vector perfect" alignment is to outline both the text and the stroke. Then those guides should be quite helpful.


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First make sure Align to Pixel Grid un-checked in the Transform panel. Also make sure Snap to Grid and Snap to Point are all un-checked in the View menu. If you want to snap your shape to the type, the easiest way is to right click the type and select Create Outlines (this turns the type to vector shapes so you may want to work with a duplicate first) ...


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Try using smart guides to do it, also if you make a copy of the text as out lines (Right click - Create Outlines) it should be easier to align it perfectly. hope this helps


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I work with SVGs a lot, as I'm a web designer. If I want to maintain the shape (font style) of my text, I open Adobe Illustrator, write what I want and 'Create Outlines' out of it. It's not that time consuming, just make sure you copy the text before Outlining it to keep an editable version.


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Ask your profesional designer. But yes, the EPS is probably the one. Others are PDF, AI, CDR. Enlargin a logo "without distortion" could have a wide range of flavors. Normally the user is the one that distorts a logo. (The question was edited adding the word pixelation, which makes it more especific) Some explanations. The formats I mentioned are ...



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