**View the Photoshop CS6 Quick Start Guide**
Want a simple rundown of some of Photoshop’s most prominent tools? Look at this guide, which was produced to help users get started in Photoshop. It shows Photoshop in action, with an extra focus on the tools you’ll use the most, to help you quickly master Photoshop.
The guide shows you how to import and edit images and videos, alter color, create layers, work with various editing tools, convert files between formats, and work with the image catalog. It also has more detailed coverage of the topics covered in this book, such as creating timelines, simple retouching, working with non-destructive editing, color adjustments and more.
Here are some of the key points:
* When you edit your images, work with tools that you can click and drag. Most of the tools are in the foreground, so you don’t need to click on the screen to see where they are on your canvas.
* Use the keyboard to do common tasks, such as choosing menu options, creating and modifying layers, and so on. You can also use the keyboard for some specialized tasks, such as adding text to a layer or exporting files.
* You can create custom toolbars. You can add any tool you want to your custom toolbar, whether it’s a layer or other tool.
* You can work with multiple images at one time, simultaneously. You can split your image canvas into vertical and horizontal sections.
For more information and for links to more
The Media Library
Photoshop Elements doesn’t contain its own media library to browse and organize your files. Your photos will be automatically organized in the Photo Bin under the main Photoshop Elements window.
If you want to organize your photos in a new way, you can create a Media Library and organize all of your photos and videos into subfolders in the Photoshop Elements library.
You can create a Photo Album folder to organize your photos by subject, or you can create your own folders to organize your photos by color, event or by person. You can also create subfolders in the Photo Albums folder for more organization.
Managing Your Photos
You can choose to organize your photos in the Photo Bin or you can go into an independent folder to manually manage your photos.
If you want to organize your photos into a Photo Album folder, or create your own folders or subfolders, you can see all of your photos in the Photo Bin or go to another folder to organize and manage your photos.
By default, the entire photo will be selected when you press Ctrl + A (CMD + A on the Mac) and the image will be displayed at its original size.
You can crop the image to remove the white background and resize the photo for Facebook, Twitter, Google+, etc.
You can also use the crop tool to remove a part of the photo from the image. You can crop a small percentage of the photo to remove a portion of the image, or you can crop an entire corner of the photo to remove a section of the photo.
If you want to crop a specific portion of the photo, use the Magic Wand tool and select the tool. Click on an area on the photo and drag it out of the image, using the left and right arrow keys on the keyboard to move the selection along the edge of the image.
Once you have selected the area you want to crop, press Enter (Return) and Photoshop Elements will automatically crop the image.
Editing a Photo
Editing a photo includes many functions, such as increasing the exposure, brightening the colors, adjusting the contrast and saturation, or using a different exposure setting.
When you open a photo in Photoshop Elements, the photo will be loaded into the application, but it won’t be available to edit. You will have to drag the photo from the Photo Bin into the Editor window.
If you want to create
Get the date of a clicked object in an iframe
I have an iframe that loads some content from a different domain:
And I’d like to get the current date in that iframe, in order to use it in a range condition.
But I’m stuck at this point:
Then I tried with:
But I got this result:
Failed to read the property ‘0x1c6a’ of undefined or null reference
I have found the solution:
var html = document.getElementById(‘iframe_id’).contentDocument.body;
html.innerHTML = ‘test’;
var l1 = html.firstChild;
var l2 = l1.nextSibling;
var l3 = l2.firstChild;
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var l5 = l4.firstChild;
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var l13 = l12.nextSibling;
var l14 = l13.nextSibling;
var l15 = l14.nextSibling;
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var l24 = l23.nextSibling;
The role of the three-spined stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus) as a model for the rapid screening of the effects of environmental contaminants.
The three-spined stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus) has become a well established model in ecotoxicology. Recent studies have shown that it is a useful test organism for the screening of the effects of environmental contaminants at very high rates of throughput, including the simultaneous measurement of egg size. This review gives an overview of the current literature regarding the validation of the two-dimensional Gasterosteus aculeatus embryo length (EL) as a powerful test for the screening of contaminant effects. The EL endpoints are discussed in detail and in addition, we aim to elucidate what we can learn from the available data on the effects of a range of contaminants on EL as a marker of general developmental abnormalities.Acute cardiac allograft rejection: comparison of nuclear techniques and conventional histology.
Thirty-six endomyocardial biopsies from 17 patients with cardiac allograft rejection were studied by immune histochemistry, immunohistochemistry, and electron microscopy. The specificity of the techniques were compared to conventional light microscopy. Twenty biopsies from ten patients served as controls. Tumor necrosis factor-alpha (TNF alpha) was expressed in only a few cells. TNF alpha concentration in perivascular lymphocytes showed differences between the rejection and control groups. The postulated role of TNF alpha in relation to rejection or a viral infection was not confirmed by immunohistochemistry. In addition, the biopsies from three patients with secondary graft failure (including one patient with dilated cardiomyopathy) were studied by the methods of light microscopy, immunohistochemistry, and electron microscopy. All showed evidence of graft rejection. A differential diagnosis was possible on the basis of light microscopy by noting the predominant cell type present (eg, the prominence of immunocompetent cells over macrophages in rejection vs more uniform infiltrate of macrophages in dilated cardiomyopathy), and on the basis of immunohistochemistry (eg, presence of interleukin 2 receptor in the latter biopsies). This report demonstrates that there is no simple relationship between the number of cells expressing TNF alpha and the amount of TNF alpha release by lymphocytes in culture, nor is there any evidence of release of TNF alpha at the time of biopsy. Therefore
OS: Windows XP SP3, Windows 7
Processor: 2 GHz Pentium 4 or better
Memory: 256 MB RAM
Graphics: 1024×768 resolution
Hard Drive: 2 GB free hard disk space
Memory: 2 GB RAM
Hard Drive: 5 GB free hard disk space