New answers tagged

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Here is a general bash script that takes in a path to a folder of images, and outputs a crossfade video with ffmpeg: https://gist.github.com/anguyen8/d0630b6aef6c1cd79b9a1341e88a573e


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I would look at the original image to verify what u see in the pdf is actually part of the image - which it appears to b. then look at the image format in word to see if it has been altered, cropped, whatever.


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The pdftk (PDF toolkit) program allows you to combine multiple PDF files into one big output pdf file. $ pdftk in1.pdf in2.pdf in3.pdf cat output big_out.pdf


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Adobe Acrobat can do this natively (I'm using Acrobat DC on Win 10; I doubt the Acrobat Reader can do this but I have not checked). Just open the multi-page TIFF in Acrobat then save as TIFF under a new name - it will add "_nnn" numbered suffixes as one might hope it would. Ridiculous that Photoshop won't do the same.


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Well Said I get files from a client that were shot with canon-1D X thats maximum capture resolution is 5184 x 3456, but the files are 18,000 x12,000 so instead of 18mp the file I have to work on is 216mp that makes all the reading, masking, correction times 12 times what they should be and refine edges with the latest greatest mac pro takes forever! Many of ...


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If you need to just print this document, you can do this by pasting into Excel. Lines will appear that will show you where the split occurs. I use this when people send me long images.


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Use ffmpeg -loop 1 -i background.jpg \ -vf "movie=overlay.mp4,scale=128:96[inner];[in][inner]overlay=70:70:shortest=1[out]" \ -y output.mp4 The image needs to be looped, but that will create an unending stream, so the shortest argument in the overlay filter stops the filter when the movie ends. With the overlay's audio included ffmpeg ...


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Instead of specifying the JPEG compression type, try using the Zip compression type after the -compress option to compress the output file more as follows: convert "$path" -crop 2544x1850+0x0 -compress Zip "${PWD}"/output/$filename This resulted in an output .tif file that was approximately 70% of the size of the input .tif file that I used. This ...


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As it has been said, GIMP is a raster image editor. Probably the cheapest tool giving you measuring features for PDF is Adobe Reader with the Measure tool.


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There's a nice online one here http://waifu2x.udp.jp/ which uses "Deep Convolutional Neural Networks". It's especially good for enlarging logos and line art.


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That's just the way Preview works. When I want to make changes, but save the original, I usually use "Export..." or Duplicate, both of which can be found under the File menu of Preview.


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ColorPic is free windows app that works well for picking colors. They have a paid one as well but I find the freebie works for the simple stuff just fine.


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GIMP is a raster image editor, everything you open with it will turn into pixels, you should try inkscape or some other vector editor, if you still want to work with vectors try you also need to enable anti-aliasing for text and graphics if you don't want blocky pixels.


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In my version of Preview (El Capitan), changes are not saved immediately--after making a change, if I close the window, Preview asks if I want to "Revert changes" (which leaves the file unchanged). If your version is working differently, a workaround might be File ---> Revert To, which should let you recover previous versions (if you are using Time Machine). ...


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I ended up writing a PHP routine (I'll not post the full code as it's a really unclean solution) that did the trick. Using phasher I was able to iterate over all image files and find the suspected(!) duplicates: every image is transformed to a small hash (based on a 8x8 version of the image). These hashes can then be compared. 2 things to keep in mind: ...


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You can use a broad-less table with three columns and and one row, then you can size the table the way you want and past your pictures inside the cells, also, if you like, you may add captions on the next row (add new row below), bellow each of the figures. I hope with this you would get more control on sizing.


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When creating film from images, you need to specify input "framerate" as decribed in Create a video slideshow from images Putting tag -framerate 1/5 before tag -i for example will make each image be shown for 5s in the film.


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It's actually a direct hex representation of the binary .png image, not even base64 encoded. In other words, if you create a file called mypng.png where the first byte is 0x89, the second one is 0x50, and so on, ignoring the newlines in the text, you should be able to open and view the picture. (In this case it's a scribble). As to how to convert it, well, ...


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ffmpeg -loop 1 -f image2 -i img.png -t 1 out.mp4 This will create 1 second video. If you need longer increase the 'loop' value.


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I tried everything but nothing worked. I wanted to paste a screenshot from a phone (1080 X 1920) to a Word 2013 doc, and have the picture in the word doc be the same size as the phone. Here's what worked for me: Just drag the picture into the document Right click on the picture and choose Format Picture Size tab Uncheck Relative to Original Picture size ...


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As you are using vector graphics, the resolution doesn't really matter. It will matter if you export it to a bitmap or if you print it (as a bitmap, but you can also print as a vector in which case the resolution doesn't matter), at which times you will have to set a proper resolution. So you don't have to set the resolution on your image, if you ...


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I was finally able to do this using : convert -append *.jpg out.pdf


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I downgraded my drivers from 364.52 to 362.00 since I already knew that the 364 drivers were known troublemakers, even destroying peoples cards at 364.72... (regression or deliberate...) it's not surprising that earlier 364 versions would also have had problems. In other words, I'm fairly certain this was a driver bug. I'm testing now with 364.51 Update: ...


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OK. The reason is that the device being used is a tablet (sort of, a Surface Pro 3). For some reason browsers do not render real pixels, instead 'relative' pixels. Whereas Photoshop calculates the actual pixels of an image. It is the difference between whats called a "hardware" pixel and a "reference" pixel and this device has a "device-pixel-ratio" of 1.7 ...


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The sizes are always relative to the current element - if it is embedded on the next higher level and there the HTML (or the CSS) says 'stretch to fit', everything gets stretched accordingly. There could be multiple levels of that, so it is hard to predict how big it really will be at the end (one of the things that make coding a browser so tough). Your ...


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Perhaps you installed a video player (or video editing software) that tries to "sniff" the file (gather info about it, like length, artist etc.) at the same time or just before your Media Player application opens. If there is a bug in that program or it is not optimal, it might slow things dramatically. Try to remember what you have installed recently. ...



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