There are several different ways that you can open images in Photoshop, and opening images for editing is discussed in detail in the upcoming sections. The image-opening process with Photoshop has many variations, but in general you can open an image by using one of the following methods:
* Use the Open dialog box, which also works from the File menu
* Start a new image file by choosing File | New, or pressing F7 on the keyboard
* Open a saved image by choosing File | Open, or pressing Ctrl+O (Option+O) on the keyboard
* Use the application to open an existing file
* Drag an image file from another program onto the Photoshop window
* Import a TIFF, JPG, GIF, or BMP file into Photoshop
* Open a photo in Photoshop from a memory stick or an online storage site, such as iPhoto or Flickr
To open an image in Photoshop, choose File | Open (Command+O on the keyboard), shown in Figure 1-1, or press Ctrl+O (Option+O on the keyboard). The Open dialog box comes up automatically. If you want to open only a small portion of a full-size image, you can use the Flip Ahead command to open the image into Photoshop without the full-size preview. For more information on the Open dialog box, see the upcoming section “Opening Files in Photoshop.”
Photoshop allows you to manipulate images in a host of ways, including cropping, resizing, and color enhancing. You can also add layers, add filters, blend, and convert files. There’s plenty more that you can do than have room for here in this book (and even more information available on the Web).
Figure 1-1: The Open dialog box lets you quickly open an image for editing in Photoshop.
The first thing you should do after creating your image is to crop it so it’s the correct proportions for your needs. Typically, you want to make all parts of your picture the same height and width. A good way to do this is to select the Crop tool from the Tools | Crop flyout menu, shown in Figure 1-2. When you use this tool, the Crop Options dialog box appears, which enables you to crop your image in the desired proportions.
Figure 1-2: Cropping your image is essential to getting a good final result.
Opening Files in Photoshop
Photoshop allows you to open
Photoshop is a powerful photo editing and retouching program used by more than 90% of professional photographers and graphic designers. It has grown into a complex and powerful program with a large list of features.
This guide is designed for beginners who are just getting started. For more advanced users, we have created a more advanced Photoshop tutorial.
This tutorial will introduce the basics of working with images in Photoshop. It will include topics such as image manipulation, enlarging, reducing, rotating, cropping, and the editing tools used to change the look of a photo. After completing this tutorial, you should be able to:
The latest version of Photoshop, Photoshop CS6, is available for both Windows and Mac systems. If you are using a Mac, you will need to install it from the Mac App Store for free. If you are using Windows, you can find it on Adobe’s website.
Adobe Photoshop Elements is a good option for beginners who are looking to learn the basics of digital photography and design. It is a complete package, including everything you need to edit images. It has a simplified user interface and fewer features.
Photoshop has all the powerful editing tools for working with images. You can use the Select tool to select an area of an image. You can press the T key to open the Hand tool and drag to draw an area around any object within the image.
You can use the Lasso tool to create a selection from a single point to an entire object or area in a photo.
You can use the Paint Bucket tool to select a color in your image and paint the color on a specific part of the picture.
Each selection tool has its own key, and all of them can be found by pressing the Shift key. For example, when selecting an object in a photo, you can use the C key to create a selection, or you can use the S key to select the entire image and use the X key to select a color or the Cross tool to create a selection.
You can use the Move Tool to select an object or move an area of a photo around. The Rotate Tool lets you rotate an image using a mouse.
All tools can be used on any part of the image. You can use the rectangle tools to create selections. You can also use the arrows to navigate the image. The A key moves an object in an image
Disposition of lidocaine in neonatal rats: studies by in vivo microdialysis.
The blood and brain levels of lidocaine were determined in neonatal (6 day old) rats after a single intraperitoneal (i.p.) injection. The drug was rapidly eliminated from the blood and at 2 h the level was still above 10 mumol/l in the majority of animals, i.e., about five times the therapeutic concentration in man. The levels in the brain were higher than in the blood, but the ratio of the two concentrations decreased in a parallel manner from a mean of about 4 at 30 min to a mean of about 2 at 5 h. Following i.p. injection of radiolabelled [14C]lidocaine, the drug was rapidly eliminated from blood and brain. The same tendency to accumulation of the parent drug in the brain was seen as in the experiments with unlabelled lidocaine, but was not statistically significant. The distribution of lidocaine metabolites in brain tissue was similar to that of the parent drug, but was generally lower. Further experiments were carried out with in vivo microdialysis to follow the pharmacokinetics of lidocaine in real time in the brain of neonatal rats. The brain was perfused with artificial cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) at a flow rate of 10 microliter/min and dialysis was performed using a membrane with a molecular weight cutoff of 50 kDa. Lidocaine was present in the dialysate, but only at plasma levels above 1 mumol/l, i.e., a plasma level several times higher than usually employed therapeutically. The elimination half-life was not significantly different from that in the blood, indicating that in the rat the brain may accumulate lidocaine but the rate of elimination from the brain is slower than in the blood.(PhysOrg.com) — Researchers at Canadas McGill University have created the worlds first 3D printed cast for a broken arm bone. The cast provides a stable, three-dimensional framework onto which the bone can grow.
The bone cast is made up of the same components that are found in a normal cast.
We have created a cast without the latex covering which allows for the natural integration of the bone as it grows, said Dr. Lorne Tarn, Professor in Surgery at the McKnight Brain Institute and Orthopedic Surgeon at the Royal Victoria Hospital.
When should I apply an offset to a Date?
What’s the difference between adding an offset to a Date and subtracting an offset from the current date?
var offsetDate = new Date(2014, 6, 30);
var currentDate = new Date();
var offsetDate = currentDate – new Date(2014, 6, 30);
Both seem to be working fine, if I look at the date in the browser I get the same result.
So when should I apply an offset to the Date?
In general, you add an offset when you are seeking to search in the past. If you are already at the future, the time zone you’re interested in will have already passed.
Both of your examples are good.
The docs for Date.set will provide you with a good overview:
The set method sets the time value for the Date object to the specified time value. Unlike getDate(), the set method is not specified by ECMAScript.
If the time value is less than 0 or greater than the maximum number of milliseconds in one day, or if the time value is not an integer multiple of milliseconds, the set method inserts 0 and/or the number of milliseconds as specified to complete a full day.
In your case, set is used in the same way. Calling set on a Date object with year, month and day set to 2014, 6 and 30 respectively should give you a date equivalent to 2015, 5, 30 (Gregorian) which is the 29th of June in the year 2015.
Stewarts Creek (Roaring Brook tributary)
Stewarts Creek is a tributary of Roaring Brook in Columbia County and Sullivan County, New York.
The creek rises in the Catskill Mountains and flows south into the Village of Bog Brook in Bog Brook. The Stewarts Creek joins the Roaring Brook in the hamlet of Batavia, approximately downstream of Bog Brook.
There is a Stewart Creek Wilderness Area in the Catskill Mountains, south of Rangeley Lake, which includes land owned by The Nature Conservancy.
List of rivers of New York
Category:Rivers of New York (state)
Category:Tributaries of the Delaware River
Category:Rivers of Columbia County,
(1) Windows XP (Service Pack 3), Vista (Service Pack 1), 7, 8, or 8.1
(2) Minimum 1 GB RAM
(3) 2 GB available disk space
(4) DirectX 11-compatible video card (Nvidia GeForce GTX 560 or better, ATI Radeon HD 7970 or better, or Intel HD 4000 or better)
(5) Microsoft Visual C++ 2010 or later
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