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Re: Jpeg image spreads/fades in internet web page
Not quite sure what you mean about spreading and fading, but make sure you have the latest version of Java installed and that your internet settings are not set too high as it may dissable some pictures on the net.
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You can add an image using the following html: <img src="imagename.ext" alt="Alternative text foe screen readers or in case the image doesn't show" /> and audio using the following format: <audiocontrols> <sourcesrc="file.ogg"type="audio/ogg"> <sourcesrc="file.mp3"type="audio/mpeg"> Your browser does not support the audio element. </audio>
When you create images for internet, you may be tempted to use a <b>transparent GIF</b>, if a web page background, however, sections of the image. Unfortunately, this usually leads to a terrible image quality. It is<br />
just put a picture in the background is the same color as the web page and save it as a JPEG file.
if you have a photo in jpeg format then it is possible to save it in jpeg format too but changing the parameter "JPEG quality factor" from 100% to 80% for example. The pixels of photo will be the same but the size smaller.
I usually use Microsoft Photo Editor application on my Windows PC:
1- open file
2- save as ...
3- choose jpeg format
4- press button "more"
5- change jpeg quality factor %
6- press save
Its very simple, Prada only supports Jpeg images. Same thing happened to me when i bought this phone. Just make sure the wallpapers or pictures you are trying to upload are in Jpeg Format and it should be fine!
JPEG format storage is ideal for posting your photos to the Internet and for e-mailing them to friends. (It’s also useful for archiving when you've finished editing them and need to save storage space.) The compressed images still look good on-screen and contain a relatively large amount of information in the shrunken file.
JPEG storage is great for maximizing space but not for maintaining image quality. If you want to get smaller files for archiving, use minimal JPEG compression (high quality/low compression). The ideal compression is lossless, which means there's no discernible drop in image quality even though the file size has decreased.