* **Quick Start**. It’s hard to get a beginner started in Photoshop, but this one is worth a look.
* **Expert Photoshop**. Although this series is incredibly thorough, it’s meant as an intermediate-level tutorial. This series is great at giving you some of the basics you need to know, and it’s your best starting point to learn Photoshop.
* **Tutorials.org**. You can expect this series to be incredibly thorough and lengthy. But if you’re looking to get a quick introduction to how to use Photoshop, start here. You can download individual tutorials for download.
* **LearningPhotoshop.com**. This web site is an incredibly thorough introductory to Photoshop. It includes a ton of documentation and tutorials, with lots of space for you to learn. If you’re an absolute beginner, this is the place for you to start.
* **InDesign**. InDesign is an advanced page layout program that provides powerful features that are critical for graphic design and printing professionals. However, it can be quite overwhelming for beginners, and you’re probably better off using Photoshop or Illustrator.
* **Illustrator**. This program is a type of vector drawing program that enables users to create line art, either on paper or in a digital format, and import shapes to create print-ready art. It can also be tricky for beginners to get started with.
Photoshop and InDesign are the most popular programs that beginners use, but you should investigate other programs as well. For example, ScanSoft (`www.scantron.com`) makes a product called Photoshop Elements, which is a freebie version of Photoshop and gives you lots of features for image-editing chores. There are lots of similar programs out there, so take the time to explore them before you make your choice.
Like traditional Photoshop, Elements’ interface allows you to manipulate and modify images in almost any way you want. Even if you’re a beginner you’ll find learning the interface easy.
Adobe Photoshop Elements’ “Create a new document” button
Photoshop Elements is available on Windows, Mac, iPhone, and Android. On Windows, you can run Photoshop Elements using the free version of Photoshop.
The Elements software has almost all the features and options of Photoshop. It’s the same except for a few items like the brushes.
You can use the same techniques for Elements as you can for Photoshop, but you’ll find some of them are a bit different and less powerful.
Unlike other versions of Photoshop, Elements is designed to work with online content, so you can work from the web.
Some images, like stock photos, photos taken with a mobile phone, or even a webcam image, may have an aspect ratio of 3:2 rather than 4:3 or 16:9.
When you create a new document, make sure you set the aspect ratio.
If you don’t, Elements will automatically set the aspect ratio to 4:3 as it does in most print projects. That’s great if you’re doing a print project because you’ll get a sharper image.
But if you’re working on something online, you’ll end up with an image that’s 3:2, instead of 16:9 or 4:3 like most images on the web.
This happens because when you create a new document, Elements automatically sets the dimensions to 4:3.
If you want to set the width or height of the image to a specific percentage of the full page (16:9 or 3:2), you need to set the screen ratio of the output device.
There are two ways you can do this. The first is the easiest.
Open your Image Size dialog. Click any of the options then click Print Settings. Click Print Size, then click Print size. Click OK.
If you want a 16:9 image, click the 3:2 checkbox, and then you can adjust the Aspect Ratio values to get the correct dimensions for your image.
Notice that you can set the width and height of the image, and you can also set the screen size or aspect ratio.
If you have a 4:3 image, and you want to get its full height and width, click the 3:
Transition between standard and non-standard measurements in NMR: FID, LOR, BOHE, NSFD, and some applications.
In this work the influence of the phases in the steady-state free-precession (SSFP) pulse sequence on measurements in nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy and imaging is investigated. We analyze the frequency response of the method and show that the free induction decay (FID) is phase-modulated by the phase of the magnetization in a steady state, the phase shift of which is proportional to the projection of the nuclear magnetization on the resonance frequency. If there is no linear phase-modulation in the steady state, the method is identical to the standard 1H NMR, whereas a linear phase-modulation results in a shorter effective echo time. We propose the use of linear phase-modulation during the FID to define the LOR and LOR corrected NSFD (LINOR-NSFD) which for a particular value of the linear phase-modulation yields the 1H FID and LINOR, respectively. We explore the range of linear phase-modulations that lead to stable measurements in the LOR and LINOR-NSFD, and show that for values of the linear phase-modulation between 1 and 3 Pi and a contact time of 1.7 s, the LOR and LINOR-NSFD correlate well with each other, while there is a systematic error of 0.04-0.07 Pi for values of the linear phase-modulation outside this interval. In contrast, both methods are more sensitive to variations of the linear phase-modulation in the LOR than in the LINOR-NSFD. We also demonstrate that the LOR contains contributions from both steady-state magnetization and the precession of the magnetization.The Incomparable Maureen Roybal-Allard
Raymond Kelly is a New York City cop with a checkered past. A career built on fighting his own battles, he’s burned by a recent one and needs a way out. When he’s assigned to protect a legendary ex-boxing champ, Ray’s about to face his toughest assignment yet and get much closer to some long-buried secrets. Rosalie Cuthbert is a former cop and the only other person that can see Ray’s future – his upcoming death, which has only just begun.
(W) Jim Grimsley (A) Jamal Igle (C)
We seek to understand the molecular mechanisms by which viral genomes are replicated and to determine how the viral replication proteins interact with the host cell machinery. This will be carried out using herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1) as a model system. The specific aims of this proposal are: (1) to identify components of the HSV-1 DNA replication complex and characterize their interactions with the viral proteins; (2) to identify host cell proteins which interact with the HSV-1 DNA replication proteins and determine their role in the initiation of viral DNA synthesis; (3) to determine the role of cellular proteins in the initiation and elongation of HSV-1 DNA replication; and (4) to determine the roles of viral and cellular proteins in maturation and packaging of viral DNA. For aim (1), in vivo and in vitro pull-down assays of purified viral replication proteins with cellular extracts and proteins will be used to identify host cell proteins in the viral replication complexes. Identification of such proteins will provide important clues about the host cell proteins involved in the initiation of viral DNA replication. For aim (2), cell lines will be established which express epitope-tagged viral proteins and their ability to support replication will be analyzed. In aim (3), the role of cellular proteins which interact with the viral DNA replication proteins will be evaluated. For aim (4), cell lines will be established which express epitope-tagged viral proteins and the roles of these proteins in maturation and packaging of the viral genome will be analyzed. Our long term goal is to understand the molecular mechanisms by which the HSV-1 replication proteins interact with the cellular factors and with the host cell machinery to achieve an efficient and specific amplification of the viral genome. This will pave the way for the development of antiviral drugs which can interfere with this process, making HSV-1 a less promising human pathogen. [unreadable] [unreadable]Q:
How do i check if a cell contains specific text and not at the end of the cell?
I want to check that a cell contains only specific characters and not at the end of the cell. For example a cell cannot contain a letter D, a # or a!.
I’ve got this so far:
But if there is a D at the end of the cell it still returns true.
I don’t want it to
1. Microsoft Windows XP or later (Windows 7 is also supported)
2. Internet Explorer 7.0 or later, Firefox 3.5 or later
3. Shockwave Flash 8.0 or later
4. Shrinkweb 2.4 or later (Shrinkweb 2.2 is also supported)
5. WMA Player 10.8 or later
6. Adobe Flash Media Server (AFMS) 3.0.1 or later
* Shrinkweb 2.4 supports