New answers tagged scaling
Press Cmd+T to transform. Scaling is one of the basic transformation tools.
If you want to resize/move the vector mask you have created, and you are able to select multiple anchor points, you can: Press shift and select all the anchor points and move them together.
First crop and scale (or scale and crop) then index to 14 colors. For an extreme example, say we want to end up with a 2-color (blank and white) image that is 1/10 the size of some original image. If we were to index first, generating a big black and white image, then when we downscale 10:1, we end up with a grayscale image -- 10x10 regions with few black ...
You'll want to scale first. Downsizing the image will compress your palette to some extent in and of itself. Indexing before hand would throw color away that may be helpful in the down-sampling step.
I would scale then Index - I can't think of a technical reason why, but.. If in doubt try it both ways, it won't take long and you can compare them both afterwards to see which best fits the purpose. [added]: Scale, then index: Index, then scale:
As far as implementing the pattern afterward, if you do not already know. The easiest way is to add a pattern layer style which you can choose a custom pattern like the one above by opening it in photoshop, then simple clicking 'Edit > Define Pattern' then you can set that pattern in the layer style. it will scale infinitely, and you can set the size aka ...
There's really no big trick to it. There's no automatic way to simply create a smooth tillable image from scratch. And, if you want to retain the rough edges that's not at all possible withut cloning. It merely takes some attention to cloning, healing, and covering seams once you've duplicated portions of the image. If you are looking for a seamless ...
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