Align to Pixel Grid is indeed checked in your file. Actually it is hyphenated indicating some objects are set to align to the pixel grid and some objects are not. Select all and then uncheck it on the Transform panel. If you don't see it on the Transform Panel, click the menu icon on the Transform Panel and choose "Show Options". You will then have ...
I've found a bit of a workaround, hopefully this helps.
System Preferences > Keyboard > Check the box for "Show Keyboard & Character Viewers in menu bar" then close window.
Now on your top menu bar you will see an icon top right like this:
Select "Show Character Viewer" and in the viewer window that pops up you will see an 'Emoji' category, click ...
Those lines are Print Tiling guides. They're designed to help you print a single design over multiple pages. For more information on Print Tiling in Illustrator check out the Viewing Artwork article within the Adobe Help section.
To hide the guides, select Hide Print Tiling from the View menu.
I am not sure at what point you are unable to apply the gradient. Here is a very short tutorial on how to apply a gradient to a stroke.
First create the gradient in the gradient panel
Once you're done picking the swatch colors you will want to save the gradient as a swatch.
Click on the "new swatch" button next to the trash icon and save that gradient as ...
There is no native feature for renaming multiple layers, at least yet.
You can however start renaming a layer and use TAB to move to rename the next layer or Shift+TAB to rename the previous layer. This can be handy for smaller amount of layer renaming.
Pro tip regarding, I would guess all of these exentions and scripts:
In the bottom of Group Layer ...
If you press Shift-o then Enter
It will show you the width and height of the selected Artbord.
You can manually enter these dimensions to your object by first
Selecting the object,
going to the top toolbar and clicking transform
You can then center it using the Align to Artboard settings.
Here's the big deciding factor based on the hardware you are running...
CS6 and CC apps are 64Bit aware. CS2/3 are not.
Disregarding feature sets, that alone should be enough to make the choice to move the CS6 (I'm not a fan of the subscription model of the Creative Cloud). You're probably aware that 64Bit means faster applications, more access to RAM, etc....
My understanding is No.
The page view cap is there to gain further money for Adobe if you need more page views. It has absolutely nothing to do with bandwidth or foundry licensing. Adobe has plenty of servers and bandwidth to serve everything and they are the foundry.
Adobe would see embedding a Typekit font, with anything other than their own embed code, ...
This isn't a direct import option, but if you have a set of shortcuts saved on Machine A, then there will be a file [set name].kys in your prefs folder. You can copy this file to the prefs folder on Machine B, and then just go to Edit > Keyboard Shortcuts and choose your shortcut set.
For a full reference of where your preferences folder is, you can ...
The short answer is yes (if you're using Typekit legitimately as part of your subscription to Adobe CC). Here are a couple of useful FAQs directly from the Typekit site:
Can I use synced fonts for commercial projects or client work, such as creating business cards and logos?
Yes. You can create digital designs or print work for your own use or
Yes this is because you most likely have auto-select checked.
As the name implies the auto-select feature will auto-select either the closest group or layer underneath your cursor (you can set the specificity in the dropdown next to the checkbox). Unchecking the option will make the move tool interact with whatever layer you have selected.
To delete old versions of Adobe software, you must do that through the Adobe Creative Cloud application.
1) Open the Adobe Creative Cloud app.
2) Find the version you would like to uninstall and click on the 3 dots on the bottom right, and then Uninstall.
John answered if you are concerned about raster images within Illustrator.
However, I wanted to point out that Illustrator - being a vector based application - is resolution independent. This means there is no ppi/dpi setting. Vector content has no ppi/dpi it scales infinitely without issue. PPI/DPI is for raster-based images where scaling can vastly alter ...
85cm x 200cm is 33.4646in x 78.7402in. To set it at 700ppi (pixels per inch) you need to multiply that by 700, so your document should be: 23425px x 55118px, independent of whatever ppi you choose in Illustrator.
That is a LOT of pixels, particularly because illustrator outputs a vector file that is 100% scalable (unless you are using raster images within). ...
Simply set up and configure Paragraph or Character Styles (or table, cell, etc) with no document open.
The new styles will then be available in any new document. But they won't be added to any existing documents.
You could also configure a template file - .indt - which contains your styles, then start each new document by opening that template.
The transparency is not excluded. I mean, the transparency does exist where it should ( between the blue color blocks ). The image is just trimmed to get rid of that extra blank space that you don't normally need.
It does kinda look like you are trying to export all contents within the document, in which case I might recommend Save For Web... like @Nomadme ...
You can't alter the width of an individual column within a text frame, they all have to be equal. To create columns of unequal width or height, create threaded text frames (a story) side-by-side on either a document page or a master page.
you can actually just select the anchor points in question and use the align pallet as long as you don't select ALL of the anchor points. As you select single points, you will see the text in the align pallet change to "align anchor points" instead of "align objects".
What your printer is asking for is standard requirements for print-ready files. Since you are using Photoshop, some things might be a bit more complicated to adjust; we have no idea what your layout looks like but you obviously did a layout in Photoshop and sometimes it's better to use Illustrator, InDesign, QuarkXpress, etc.
1) No bleeds , no trim marks ...
You are zoomed in to the pixel level of your image.
There's no way to cut a pixel in half, when zoomed out it looks smooth, in reality it's just "a staircase" selection.
What looks like this zoomed out
▲ click to enlarge
...looks like this when zoomed in
▲ click to enlarge
I had the same problem. I used Object > Flatten Transparency (with the art selected) and it fixed it.
Why? I have no idea but it did work, even though there was no transparency applied to the art that I know of.
By default, the Drop Shadow Layer Style is set to Multiply blend mode.
In order to use a lighter color, first click the small color box to set the color, Then change the Blend Mode drop down menu to something other than Multiply. For lighter colors Screen will be more appropriate. However, Luminosity, Normal, Color Dodge will all also result in the lighter "...
Since emoji are full-color and Photoshop only recognizes gray-scale fonts, you cannot import the emoji as a font. However, in just a few easy steps, you can easily pull in any emoji.
Paste the emoji that you desire into a Mac Text Editor window.
Set the font to a very large size
(288 point is in the font-size drop-down, but you can go higher).
Save the ...