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Maintaining original picture size after cropping

I am projecting digital pictures through a Optima HD70. I am trying to achieve consistency of projected size af all pictures on the screen. How do I avoid the variation in size caused by cropping in photoshop. What I want to do is crop pictures but maintain the original picture dimensions. I know this would change the resolution but if the shot comes from a high quality SLR Canon 400, it should not loose too much quality. I do not fully understand the relationship between the size of picture displayed in the edit screen and the the final size of a saved image.

David Judd

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  • Hamhog Oct 07, 2008

    Hi Maruthiairco, could you give me more detal as to what you are saying please, many thanks.



    Hamhog

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Pls instll photoshop

Posted on Oct 07, 2008

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PS CS6 How to drag a layer into another PSD file at-size?


>Open "My Computer" from your desktop. Double-click your hard drive.
>Open "Documents and Settings."
>Open the folder labeled with your user name.
>Open "Local Settings" followed by "Temp."
>Scroll down to the files beginning with "Photoshop" ("PS" for older Photoshop CS builds). This will be followed by a series of letters and numbers.
>Double-click each "Photoshop" ("PS") temp file to open them in Photoshop CS. This is the only way to identify which temp file contains the project you wish to recover. Luckily, because when Photoshop shuts properly it deletes its temp files, there should be no more than three or four.
>Select "Save As" from the "File" menu when you find the temp file you want. This will make the file permanent.
also use Photoshop Restore Toolbox
http://www.photoshop.restoretools.com/

Apr 25, 2015 | Adobe Photoshop 7.0 for PC

1 Answer

After cropping and saving a picture, how do I revert it back to the original photo?


Hello Karen,

You need to go to the original picture file. As you can only undo cropping or other changes while the undo option in edit menu is active, usually early on when file is open in programme editing with. Just after doing the cropping.

So hopefully you didn't crop picture then write over its original file. You saved it { save as } to a new file. If you did overwrite original file after cropping; then you will need to relocate this original picture from the source it came from to access original composition, size etc. If from your camera then simply re transfer to your computer & open it there.

If you're not sure about where it is on your computer then you can do an open search by typing in part of the file name or file format { part after the dot in filename & go through the results lists to try & locate it.

Hope this helps.

Dec 18, 2012 | Microsoft Digital Image Pro 10

1 Answer

I get failure to print on Slideshow Expressions show I have created for a funeral.


Do you mean you're not able to burn the show that you've created to disc?
If that's the case, try this. Firstly, make sure you are using the correct disc, eg. DVD+R. Secondly, make sure that you have selected the writer drive and not the hard drive: After clicking on "Produce" and then "Burn to disc", a window appears with settings for you to choose from. At the place where it says "Write to", choose your writer drive - if it says "Hard Drive", your show will not be burned to disc. Thirdly, you should know that SlideShow Expressions seems to experience some problems related to photo size and project length. I've had this problem myself. I've been able to burn slideshow projects with between 300 and 390 photos in them, using the original size photos (as large as 1MB to over 2MB). However, when I tried to burn a project containing 466 photos (10 chapters), my writer wouldn't work. The problem was solved by reducing the size of my largest photos. I experimented with size, and eventually had all the photos in this project resized to under 500 KB each. It worked: I was able to burn to disc. The project had music and text and it looked great. Resizing doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of the photos in your project will drop. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager to resize my photos and there is no visual difference between the originals and the photos in the project. Just remember to keep copies of the originals so you don't lose them. I then burned a Data CD with the original photos on them and added it to the project as an extra. Fourthly, I learned from Individual Software's technical support team (online) that when you use large photos and combine it with the option to archive your photos and music on the disc, the writer drive can fail to burn. Also: make sure that your computer meet all the requirements of the software - given on the product's box. I wish you all the best. 11407336

Nov 09, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

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Imported professional photos with high resolution/pixels. Are now grainy in the presentation. Looks like pixels are missing.


I've had a problem relating to the sizes of my photos. It appears that once you use photos of too high a resolution, and the project is of rather lengthy, SlideShow Expressions develops problems - I wasn't able to burn to disc and the soundtrack contained distortions when listening to it in preview mode. Let me put this into context. My first project contained 388 photos, with some photos larger than 2 MB, but mostly averaging 300 KB or so. No problem - it burned successfully. My second project had 305 photos, with just about all over 2 MB. No problem - burned successfully. However, when I tried to burn my third project, there was no end to my frustration. The problem lied with a combination of two factors: firstly, it was a very large project: 466 photos; secondly, the project included photos larger than 2 MB, quite a few of these were abou 3.5 MB. It was this combination of photo size and project length that caused my writer drive to fail whenever I tried to burn this project. It was solved by resizing the photos - everything under 500 KB. This doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of your photos will be compromised. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager and visually there is no quality difference between the original photos and the photos in the slideshow project. Maybe this helps a bit. Experiment with photo size. (You can always add a data disc with the original photos (eg. jpg-format) to your project.)

Sep 10, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

1 Answer

How do you burn a dvd? I clicked burn to dvd but it's not working


Two things: 1. Make sure that you chose the writer drive (burn to DVD) and not "hard drive" in the options window that appears when clicking on "Produce" and then on "Burn to disc". 2. SlideShow Expressions can have problems when the photos are too large and when the project your trying to burn is quite large as well. What is too large? I can only speak from own experience. I found that once a project gets into the range of 400 or more photos (total) my writer fails to write. (I've burned projects containing up to 388 successfully; photos at original size) However, this can be solved by resizing your photos. I have a project with 466 photos (10 chapters) that wouldn't burn to disc. I then resized the photos so that everyone were under 500 KB. It worked: burning is now successful. Resizing doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of your photos will drop. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager and, really, visually there is no difference between the original photos and the resized photos in the slideshow project. Experiment with photo size. Maybe another size works for you. Also, you could be using the wrong type of disc. Try DVD+R.
From: 11407336

Jul 24, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

1 Answer

I receive "failure writing to disc" message as I try to burn slideshow to dvd within the program


SlideShow Expressions can develop problems when the photos are too large and when the project your trying to burn is quite large as well. What is too large? I can only speak from own experience. I found that once a project gets into the range of 400 or more photos (total) my writer fails to write. (However, I've burned projects containing up to 388 successfully; photos at original size.) This can be solved by resizing your photos. I have a project with 466 photos (10 chapters) that wouldn't burn to disc. I then resized the photos so that every single one was under 500 KB. It worked: burning is now successful. Resizing doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of your photos will drop. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager and, really, visually there is no difference between the original photos and the resized photos in the slideshow project. Experiment with photo size. Maybe another size works for you. It is also known that chosing the archive option (having the original photos and music burned to the disc) can upset the burning process - but only really when it's a very large project. Also, you could be using the wrong type of disc. I've been using DVD+R.
11407336

May 20, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

1 Answer

After trying for over 12 hours, we can't burn the slideshow to a dvd. What are your suggestions?


Two things: 1. Make sure that you chose the writer drive (burn to DVD) and not "hard drive" in the options window that appears when clicking on "Produce" and then on "Burn to disc". 2. SlideShow Expressions can develop problems when the photos are too large and when the project your trying to burn is quite large as well. What is too large? I can only speak from own experience. I found that once a project gets into the range of 400 or more photos (total) my writer fails to write. (I've burned projects containing up to 388 successfully; photos at original size) However, this can be solved by resizing your photos. I have a project with 466 photos (10 chapters) that wouldn't burn to disc. I then resized the photos so that every single one was under 500 KB. It worked: burning is now successful. Resizing doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of your photos will drop. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager and, really, visually there is no difference between the original photos and the resized photos in the slideshow project. Experiment with photo size. Maybe another size works for you. It is also known that chosing the archive option (having the original photos and music burned to the disc) can upset the burning process - but only really when it's a very large project. Also, you could be using the wrong type of disc. I've been using DVD+R.
11407336

May 15, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

1 Answer

Can;t get the software to write the slide show to a DVD


Two things: 1. Make sure that you chose the writer drive (burn to DVD) and not "hard drive" in the options window that appears when clicking on "Produce" and then on "Burn to disc". 2. SlideShow Expressions can develop problems when the photos are too large and when the project your trying to burn is quite large as well. What is too large? I can only speak from own experience. I found that once a project gets into the range of 400 or more photos (total) my writer fails to write. (I've burned projects containing up to 388 successfully; photos at original size) However, this can be solved by resizing your photos. I have a project with 466 photos (10 chapters) that wouldn't burn to disc. I then resized the photos so that every single one was under 500 KB. It worked: burning is now successful. Resizing doesn't necessarily mean that the quality of your photos will drop. I used Microsoft Office Picture Manager and, really, visually there is no difference between the original photos and the resized photos in the slideshow project. Experiment with photo size. Maybe another size works for you. It is also known that chosing the archive option (having the original photos and music burned to the disc) can upset the burning process - but only really when it's a very large project. Also, you could be using the wrong type of disc. Try DVD+R.
11407336

Feb 26, 2010 | Individual SlideShow Expressions

2 Answers

HOW TO RESIZE PICTURE AT ADOBE??


To resize an image with Adobe Photoshop Elements 4.0 you first need to open the image. After opening the image you will select Image---> Resize---> Image Size. If you select canvas size the image itself will not change.
At the Image Size menu, make sure that the "resample" check box at the bottom of the menu is selected. Then enter the desired resolution and width/height. For printing an image, a resolution of 300 pixels/inch or more is desirable. When images are intended for computer or web display, 72 pixels/inch (sometimes referred to as dpi) is sufficient. You can set the image size in pixels (at the top of the menu) or in inches (at the lower part of the menu). Once the desired sizes are entered you only need to press "ok" for the change to be made.
Photoshop Elements also offers another method of resizing an image. You can use the "crop" function to resize your image quickly. The crop tool looks like a small square with overlapping edges and can also be accessed through the Image menu bar at the top of your screen.

Once the crop tool options bar opens, select "custom" and then enter the desired height/width and resolution. To crop to specific pixels you must enter the letters "px" after the size number in the width/height boxes. If only one dimension is important you can enter information in only one box and let the other dimension be determined purely by where you place the crop line.

After entering your preferences you will click and drag the crop tool across the image to select the part of the image you wish to keep.

Jul 17, 2009 | Adobe Photoshop 7.0 for PC

2 Answers

Need to get scanned photos to between 300 and 600 dpi


What I saw first off is that although the resolution indicates 96 DPI, the file size itself between the 2 examples are drastically different. You are putting raster images into MS Word for publication work, and that is a NO NO. Word was not created for any kind of high resolution printing. It's a glorified text editor that people seem to think is an option for printing. YOU WILL NEVER GET 300 or 600 DPI images out of Word. Ever.
To create your project for printing, you need to use software more suited for the task. InDesign and Quark are examples, but they are very expensive. In my opinion, Publisher would be better for this kind of project and I hate myself for saying that.
Talk to your Printer, find out his specifications for Applications and Linescreen for Printing. The minimum requirement is 280 DPI, but if the image is placed at 100%, 600 DPI is overkill.
Oh, and try to never scan a scan... you are looking for trouble... a little thing called a Moiré pattern comes into play, and it will make you images print NASTY!
I could go on about your post all day long, but if there is anything else I didn't explain, please post again.

Jan 21, 2009 | MGI Software PhotoSuite SE V4.0

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