2. **Create a new document**. Convert the design into an RGB (Red, Green, Blue) layer. Click the New Layer icon at the bottom of the Layers panel, or press the Space bar or the + key to add a new layer. Call it “firefly.” 3. **Open the firefly image**. Click the **Image** in the Layers panel, and then choose Open from the Open dialog box that appears (Figure 2-16 and other imported images \(right\)”). If you’re seeing an option to import an existing image, the project includes a sample image from the Starry Nights collection. It’s a night scene of a panoramic image set against a black background and includes additional background elements you can use.”)). Use the default Import From option if you have no existing image in mind. 4. **Choose the image from the New Image pop-up menu. Press Enter to import the image**. The image appears in the Layers panel. You see only the topmost image layer (Figure 2-17). Figure 2-16. Use the Open dialog box to import a new image. The example here is from the Starry Nights collection, a set of six panoramic images in one layered file that’s a great candidate for a seamless background. This file is several megabytes in size, so you’ll want to carefully consider the file size limitations of your camera or scanner. 5. **In the Layers panel, turn on the other firefly image layer to see it**. Use the eye icon at the top of the Layers panel (Figure 2-17), which looks like two eye-shaped circles with an arrow pointing between them, to turn the layer on and off. 6. **Use the Free Transform tool to place the firefly image on the background layer**. Click once on the firefly image layer and drag the anchor point in the lower-left corner and then press and hold the Shift key as you drag. With the anchor point still selected, go to Select > Free Transform (Figure 2-18, the selected edge will change from a dotted line to a solid line”)). You see a thin blue dotted line drawn around the edge of the firefly. Figure 2-17. As you turn on or off layers, you can see the underlying layers by pressing the eye icon at the
With many other computer or mobile apps, online classes and video courses the perfect photo editing tutorial is at your fingertips. There are several free Photoshop tutorials out there, but some of the best tutorials are those made for beginners. They will help you improve the way you work, and you’ll learn how to deal with common photo editing problems. We’ve put together a list of 24 great Photoshop tutorials, organized by complexity. This tutorial has a video, but there are also text explanations of each step. Video, text, the choice is yours! You don’t have to stick to one format. ? If you’re new to Photoshop, let’s get started. Step 1 — Creating New Documents and Folders The first thing you need to know when you open Photoshop is that it uses folders to organize the content of your work. You can easily create a new folder from the Explorer (or Finder) interface and drag your files into it. To do the same in Photoshop you need to type the following: Navigate to : C:\Users\[Your Username]\AppData\Roaming\Adobe\Photoshop\[the Version of Photoshop]\Main\Support Create a new folder Then, go to File > Create and select New and you’ll be prompted to name your folder: Double click the folder and drag the files into the folder. Important: Do not overwrite the files! Photoshop automatically puts all layers and files in your main file. If you erase them, they will also be erased from your main file. However, that’s not the whole story. It also puts your documents into a parent file. We’re going to take advantage of that, and create one document from another. All documents in the main folder share the same parent file. Each document has its own name, and the parent file is the one that contains the documents. You can change the name of the main file with: File > Info > Create New Parent File. Step 2 — Opening a File and Making Some Changes Step 1: Open Your File To open your file you can do it two ways: Navigate to it via the file explorer Type the name of the file into the search window (Cmd+F). 05a79cecff
Support for the ‘No’ campaign the day before yesterday, with a painting October 10th is officially election day in Spain. There will be ballot boxes on many streets all across Spain, and all citizens with the right to vote will be able to cast a vote on the referendum to decide on whether or not the current constitution should be amended. This coming Saturday 11th, in several towns and cities in Catalonia, supporters of the ‘yes’ camp will take to the streets to try and stop the referendum from going ahead. The ‘No’ vote is generally supported by the majority of the Spanish public, the government, and the parliament, so is much more likely to pass than the ‘Yes’ vote. People don’t want to see any kind of division in Spain. Support for the ‘No’ campaign the day before yesterday There were no major incidents, but a few people did manage to get through police cordons to hold up placards and paint on walls and buildings. One of the scenes from today’s protests Our friend and colleague Miguel Carbonell from Deadmau5’s fansite was arrested at the ‘No’ protest in Barcelona on the day before yesterday, as he was about to paint a poster, or at least cover the wall with graffiti for our upcoming campaign. A coalition of diverse parties and associations have been protesting against the referendum, including supporters of the Spanish Communist party, the far left CUP party, and the far right Vox party. Miguel was arrested by the national police, but the assault officers were very gentle with him, and they didn’t even cuff him. They asked what he was doing, and he explained how he was just there to support the ‘No’ campaign. Miguel was then allowed to walk freely back to his friends where the rally was. He did a very good job of covering up the ‘No’ campaign’s graffiti, and he will continue to work on another mural for us this evening.Effect of mid-gastric pull-up on N-acetyl-beta-D-glucosaminidase, histologic and histochemical status of gastric mucosa in children. Risks of incidences of perforation in normal gastric mucosa after body pull-up have been described. The aim of this study was to evaluate the effect of mid-gast
The Content-Aware Move tool can be used to move and resize items and objects. This is useful for aligning images, or for creating a template to work with. Clipping paths is a way of drawing a border around a layer or an object that will make it appear transparent to other layers. Clipping paths are commonly used to create visual effects like creating the appearance of a transparent window or a hole in a wall. The Eraser allows users to click on the mouse and remove pixels from a layer. You can also use the Eraser to erase parts of text and graphics. The Gradient Tool allows you to manipulate color and tone in your images. Gradients are useful for creating horizontal or vertical lines, shading an object, creating a rain-drop effect, or anything else you can think of. You can adjust the gradient using the Gradient Editor, which allows you to shape how colors and tones change from one point to another in the image. The Healing Brush can be used to remove blemishes or other small imperfections from an image. The Histogram is used to view the distribution of colors and tones across an image or a layer. Using the Histogram, you can adjust the colors in a layer using the eyedropper tool. The History Brush allows you to apply changes to a file many times without having to restart Photoshop. This can be useful for creating a retouching effect, making minor changes to an image, or even creating the appearance of dust on an object. The Lasso tool allows you to select an area by clicking and dragging the mouse cursor. Once you have selected a region, you can use the commands in the tool to edit that area. The Magic Wand can be used to select objects by clicking on the area you want to select. You can then use the options in the Magic Wand Tool to adjust the selected area. The Magic Eraser allows you to remove a selected object or group of objects from an image. The erase tool also allows you to erase a small area of color in a layer without affecting other parts of the image. The Marquee tool allows you to select an object and then make it a layer that you can edit. You can then use the Marquee tool to edit the area around an object. You can also use the Marquee tool to select an object and cut it out of your image. The Pencil Tool allows you to create lines in your images. Lines created with
Windows XP Windows Vista Windows 7 Windows 8 Mac OS X 10.7 or newer Mac OS X 10.6 and older are no longer supported Windows Mac OS X Please be sure to install the latest version of the BIOS/UEFI (0.8). 1. Download the A9S Team’s latest BIOS/UEFI to your Flash Drive or USB Pen Drive. 2. Power off your PC/Mac. 3. Insert your Flash Drive or USB
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