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No. Windows paint does not support transparency, although using color purple RGB: 255,0,255 could be used as a transparent color. Some programs pick it up, but MS Paint does not natively support transparency. Paint.net (free program) does support transparency, and is easy to use. It even does support alpha-transparency.


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If you're using Premiere Pro, just put the images in a dedicated folder, make sure they're numbered in sequence and consecutively, then in Premiere Pro right-click the Project window and choose "Import", select the first image, and check the checkbox "Image Sequence". It will automatically pull all the images in as a sequence called thefirstimageName.jpg but ...


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For a single color replacement I suggest you use XnView's batch processing tool: If you need to replace a range of colors, or use tolerance settings (especially useful for JPEG images where neighboring pixels might have slightly different colors - sometimes imperceptible to the eye), I recommend Batch Images. It's also more user friendly for batch ...


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I put a field { if { page } = { numpages } "" } into the footer of a document, and then inserted a picture between the quotes by this method: I went to the "Insert" tab and clicked on "Pictures". Navigated to an image file and selected one.  To verify that this works, I saved the document and closed it, shredded the .jpg file (i.e., secure delete), ...


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update on Word 2010. I hope this will helpful for other people out there who is having issues viewing pictures on Word 2010. Click File > Options In the Word options window, choose Advanced from the left column In the Advanced options for working with word window, Scroll down to the Show document content section Click to deselect the check mark next to ...


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Your best bet would be XMP as it allows for specification of custom "namespaces/schemas", though it is XML-based. Full documentation is on Adobe website. In fact this shows you can do it with free ExifTool.


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Conversion time/speed is not a problem but I do feel safer if it took a tad bit longer than XnConvert which converted 407 BMPs to PNG, 0 compression in 39 seconds. I’m not sure if that’s normal. You shouldn’t be that concerned about speed in a conversion process like this since BMP and PNG are lossless image formats, but PNG is lossless and ...


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Raster file formats that support transparency include GIF, PNG, BMP and TIFF (not JPG though), through either a transparent colour or an alpha channel. Software that doesn't support these features will just end up substituting the transparent portion with some colour like white or black instead.


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It is an easy way for someone writing the program to highlight an object in the foreground without knowing any of the background objects attributes. It is way easier to tell a cursor that whenever Condition X is happening, the cursor's pixels should all change to display the inverted color of the pixels below. If the people coding had to code each pixel's ...


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It certainly can be done with FireFox. Just did it myself. Open the page in FireFox Right-click on the blank spot Click on "View Page Info" A dialog opens, click on Media tab: There is a list of all the images. To save them simply select the first image in the list that is of interest. Then scroll the list down and Shift-Click on the last image of ...


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I would recommend Batch Images http://www.binarymark.com/products/batchimages/default.aspx Step 1: Specify the folder(s) where you want to scan for images, and specify file name pattern if applies: Step 2: Under image properties tab, under Metadata check EXIF GPS, that way saying explicitly that you require images to have that metadata type (which is ...


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According to FreeImage Documentation http://downloads.sourceforge.net/freeimage/FreeImage3170.pdf , which is a library used by various software programs that work with images, thumbnails can be set and retrieved for the TIFF format regardless of the compression method used. This is what is says in regards to TIFF format: "The TIF format has no restriction ...


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Most likely the issue it with the alpha channel (it's set to 0 everywhere). So you need to set it to 100% (255) everywhere. I suggest you try Paint.NET http://www.getpaint.net/. It's free and can certainly open and properly display 32 bit PNGs. It also allows you to increase opacity (alpha channel) as needed. Once you have increased opacity, you can save ...


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If are ok with a paid program you could try Batch Images http://www.binarymark.com/products/batchimages/default.aspx In fact, AFAIK if you only need to select black and white images (as opposed to actually working with and processing them), you will be able to do it even with the trial version only. You could use Search for and Add Images function: Then ...


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I don't know if this issue has been resolved, but I thought I'd just say it because it seems no one has yet. I was having this exact problem until I found a solution browsing the web. This can be resolved by using the Catalyst Control Center. There should be a scaling option under "My Digital Flat-Panels" and selecting scaling options. Good luck. Here is ...


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I'm still using floppy disks (I'm very nostalgic to these days of the 90's) and I recommend DiskWRITE for those who use Windows. Alternatively, if you're using Linux,nothing is like using dd: dd if=imagename.img of=/dev/fd0 bs=1024 conv=sync;sync (I took this from the DEBIAN documentation)


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What you need is a digitizing software. A software that converts a graph to data, that is, numbers. You can download the software im2graph. Im2graph is free and available for Linux and Windows. The website has full documentation as well as videos and screenshots. Simply paste the image, select the graph, copy the data and paste the valuea to Excel. See ...


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As far as I know, MS Word scales the image size to fit the page if the image is too large, and when you copy the image from Word and try to paste it to another application such as GIMP, Paint, etc. it gets copied with the scaled size. You can get the original sized image by right-click the image --> "Size and Position" menu --> Scale --> set Height and ...


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Image masks are often used when applying transparency which Acrobat might not be downsampling due to the risk of causing a visual change to your document. It is possible to flatten transparency (which again may cause an unwanted appearance for the image) using the Preflight tool in Acrobat Pro. Acrobat XI Pro > Tools > Print Production > Preflight > PDF ...


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Adobe Acrobat Pro File > SaveAs will use the Convert-From-PDF settings under "Edit > Preferences" [Converting from PDF] will allow [Edit Settings... ] for each file format The Best will depend upon the source images and resolution that were used to create the PDF. But you can get pretty good results by Editing the lossless TIFF settings Set the ...



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