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0

Might be a limitation of the tool. Worked fine for me though. You could try manually masking it instead: First, make a copy of your text object, put it at the top of the layer (has to be the same layer as the image is in), click the target button for the new text-object and select the container layer (by pressing the name of it not the target button). ...


0

If you are pasting from writing softwares like word. copy text from word and paste it in inkscape & select that object right click on it and select ungroup now your all text is split but its editable and font can be changed. to prevent splitting, first paste it in notepad like apps [notepad++ recommended] then copy all text and paste it in inkscape ...


3

Go to Paragraph > then Check Adobe-Every-Line Composer..


1

The following script will help to copy text directly from layer. https://gist.github.com/praveenvijayan/b4c367f4b903a3f9f250 note: Work only above PS cs6 Copy Script into Photoshop script folder and assign a shortcut and enjoy. Saves a lot of time.


4

I replicated the effect decently with layer styles. It might have been done in Illustrator originally and my approach has some antialiasing problems (I guess it's all the grouping) (see the end of this post for a fix) but it should work all right for most situations. My results: Here's my approach step-by-step: 1. Type out your text and apply a small ...


1

Here's my take using the Bevel and Extrude tool (Effect > 3D > Bevel and Extrude) Sorry for the French text but everything is in the same place so you should be able to figure it out. The best part to this method is that everything stays editable and there aren't too many extra steps. You want your letter to still look flat so put all the rotation ...


3

Use variables within Illustrator. Variables are designed so that you create a basic layout and designate what text is to be changed with each instance. You then link to an external document containing that list of items to use in the steps, in your case the CSV file. Here's a link to the Adobe Help Files explaining the use of variables within Illustrator: ...


4

From the menu, choose Object > Transform > Shear or Right Mouse Button/Control-Click (Mac) and choose Transform > Shear. That Should do the trick. You could also go to the Transform Panel in the top right of your screen (Or Window > Transform), like you can see in the following screenshot:


5

Here is my shot I have used Drop Shadow, Inner Shadow, Bevel and Emboss, Gradient Overlay and Satin Screenshots of used effects Drop Shadow : [ Blend_Mode:multiply,100%,#000000 ] [ Angle:120, Global_Light:No ] [ 4px:0%:1px ] [ Contour:Defaults/CoveDeep ] [Noise: 0% ] Inner Shadow : [ ...


5

Well, you're on the right track. The key is to use layer styles. Here's my shot: Settings: Add Bevel & Emboss. Choose "Chisel Hard" under technique, play around with the settings and use the "Cove - Deep" preset under Contour. Add a dark grey to bright white linear Gradient Overlay. Angle it and limit it so that it begins with the white in ...


4

You nearly always have to adjust type manually to fit the particular use. Also note that you rarely want it to literally line up. Rather, you want it to optically line up--meaning it 'looks' right, even if technically it's not exact. For example, you may allow rounded glyphs like a 'O' to extend further out compared to flat glyphs like an 'H'. You also ...


2

You should adjust it manually if you think it's obvious enough to be noticed. No font or software is perfect. So even though the math says it's already exactly right it can still look a bit wrong. Remember that whoever will be exposed to your design won't know or care if the math is correct or if the font was designed that way, they will judge your work only ...


6

The font was designed to fit most cases so in most cases, your L would be preceded by another letter and so on. Good designers definitely pay attention to these small details, it really makes your design look more professional even if it is very subtle. If you are in InDesign, you won't be able to kern the first letter of a line so what you can do is simply ...


0

Select the text object (All of them meant to be on the path) Edit > Cut Select the Type on a Path Tool Click the path Edit > Paste Reinsert the spaces (because they will be lost in most cases)


0

Select the text layer, go to Edit>Transform>scale Do you you see the text with transform pints withing the document area ? If yes, probably change text color or increase font . If no, it is out side the document area, you need to re-position it.


0

Either the font is too big and the text area is small or caps lock is on.


0

Hold Alt, then press, in succession, on your numpad: 0, 1, 7, 4. source: http://www.alt-codes.net/registered_mark_alt_code.php


0

Open the Glyphs panel (Text → Glyphs). Select a text element. Click on the glyph you want, and click the Append button in the bottom-right. If you want it in your clipboard, double-click the glyph to add it to the text-field in the bottom left of the panel—you can copy it from there.


1

You can't really get there in one step. Although InDesign could strip out the unwanted line breaks using a grep find/replace in some cases, that won't work at all for Ps or Ai. The smoothest way to accomplish this is to export the PDF from Acrobat to Word, plain text or even Rich Text, or to use a converter like TextSoap (as Lauren recommends) or PDF2ID, ...


1

I'm unaware of an automated way to keep the type perpendicular to the page and have it slope the way you are depicting. It must be done manually. @Ilan has laid out the primary automated options there are. There is one more option though, Type on a path with the varied type sizes. I simply set the type on a straight horizontal path and used Type > ...


2

I did it in the following way: Type any text lowering the letter size after every letter (I dont aware about any other way to do that) - Expand and ungroup, Press That's what I got - Another options is - Third options -


0

Points and pixels are often the same, but not always. Many Apple products, (including the iPhone and most iPads) operate at HIDPI, which means that the pixel density is much higher than standard displays. The iPhone needs double the pixels to display a particular point size, which means that if you are working at 640x1136 with a 1:1 points to pixel ratio, ...


2

It would appear your team has a communication problem on their hands. That said I would suggest you possibly integrate a meeting PRIOR to development. Since this is one sided I will suggest a variety of workflow methods that you should possibly consider if the communication is broken for the team. Project sit down - before a design -> development ...


3

All you need to do is choose Image > Adjustments > Levels and alter the levels within the image. Simply drag the left triangle (black) to the right to darken the dark areas and then drag the right (white) arrow to the left to lighten the lighter areas on the image. Viewing the histogram will help. It shows the ramp on the right which is all the ...


0

You need better edges. In Adobe Illustrator it is called Image Trace and will allow you to reduce the numbers of colors in the image for the purpose of defining better edges for the wand tool to use. Depending on what your doing you may want to do some hand touch up of the edges.


2

It's called a Unicase typeface As for the purpose of using them? There is no answer to this. Or rather, the answers are infinite. People use them for the particular project when it meets the needs of the particular project. While typefaces certainly have personalities, a big part of the personality comes from the context of their use.


15

You may find this answer slightly off-topic, but let's look at what the case mixing means in that particular example rather than in general. To get some context, it's helpful to look at the other varieties of peanut butter offered by this brand. In this context, I think it's clear that each design is trying to convey something about the product's ...


7

Can I just point out that the use of a combination of both have a long history? They are half-uncials) They were rather common in days of yore. You can see them for example in these kind of fonts: I know of places where people write capital R in a regular handwriting, otherwise consisting of lowercase. This I found in Ireland particularly, and maybe that ...


2

At first this is a very interesting question, but I don't know of an accurate reason why they choose that type of mixed case typography they used. In my opinion, when both lower & upper case letters in a font have the same x-height: it can make a chore out of reading it can offer a creative look it can create a playful look it’s different enough that ...


2

To change the font style of all text layers, you can filter all Type Layers with Layer Filrering option (CS6+). You find it on the top of Layers panel - [T] icon. Than just select all Layers that left in Layers panel and change font as you wish. Don't forget to turn of filtering when you're done - click on the red toggle button next to filters.


1

One way that might work for you is to temporarily disable/uninstall the old font from your system and then use the "Replace all missing fonts" feature under the "Type" menu. It's not the prettiest way to do it, that would probably require scripting, but it should work fine in your case.


0

First check all the fonts are in same format. If so take layer style or press F7. click on the top most layer and pressing shift click the last layer too. Now you have selected all layers. Then from window-->character if the same is not at on. there you have an option of choosing font. there you go. you can select whichever font style you want. It will apply ...


1

If text is the only thing which needs to be changed and it's not too deeply integrated, open up the .psd files in Adobe Illustrator and make the change there using Type | Find Font...


1

The caption of an figure should be below the figure. So if you are looking on a figure you should be able to read the caption. If the figure is rotated the caption should be rotated too. Because the page number usually has a fixed place were it is printed in a document I would not rotate the page number, I would just leave it out. But this is my opinion ... ...


0

I think this link can help you... http://www.calvinshub.com/2008/10/creating-a-web-20-glossy-text-effect-in-fireworks/



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