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I'm not sure if this will be good enough to handle that huge quantity of pictures, but it's a very nice collaborative tool for designers and get comments on pictures. I like to use HightailSpaces for that kind of thing. You can create "Space" that are like folders that you share with your client, and upload your pictures there. On each Space, you can have ...


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I have used Abbyy Finereader for over a decade now, and it has always done a fantastic job for me. I really love the fact that, in addition to reading scanned images, it can also read fully digital PDF files, essentially rebuilding the PDF into an editable document. I don't have a lot of experience with other OCR software, but I can't imagine it getting much ...


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InDesign would be your greatest solution. It is a program focused on typography and meant to make ready-for-print output. In InDesign, you will create "rules" when you begin laying out your document which will define a structure upon which you can build. InDesign will allow you to easily create rectangles, squares, etc. much like you can do in Photoshop. ...


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Ideally, you'd have a room full of testers with a pile of different devices. The general things you need to check for: different browsers different operating systems different devices different viewport sizes These can affect: layout typography functionality In most cases, you need some form of the actual software you want to test. That would ...


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Google Chrome Instructions for Windows Press F12 Click on "Toggle device mode" Select your device and refresh the page Step 1 and 2 Step 3 Pros It works well Cons Limited device emulation choices? Not sure if this is relevant Being cruelly forced to refresh the page after switching devices Android Studio If you really want to go overboard ...


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Like Zach said, ideally you want to test on specific devices/browsers and use validation tools. However, I have found it helpful to use browsershots.org as well. They used to have IE options, but have recently removed that from their list. Unfortunately, that just displays how your interface will look and does not provide any functionality as to how your ...


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The best tools for testing how a website will look on different platforms are actually using the different platforms themselves. That means owning all the devices and using all of the relevant operating systems and browsers that your users will use. The pros are that every option is tested (if done correctly). The cons are that it can be relatively expensive ...



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