Scale image to preserve aspect ratio: Leave this checkbox selected unless your project uses a non-square pixel format (such as 1440 x 1080) and you want to use the exported still image in another video project with the same non-square pixel properties.
You can use Frame Hold options, freeze a single frame for the entire clip duration (as if you imported the frame as a still image), or use the Time Remapping technique to freeze a portion of the frame.
A still image of the current placement of the playhead is created in the Timeline. The still image that is added to the Timeline looks like the previous portion of the original clip without any change in name or color.
File/Open Next: Open Previous File/Revert: Don't show dialog Edit/Copy: Copy to system clipboard Edit/Draw: Draw and label Image/Adjust/Threshold: Adjusting Min also adjusts Max Image/Color/RGB Split: Keep original image Image/Stacks/Add Slice: Insert before current slice Image/Stacks/Next Slice: Skip nine slices Image/Stacks/Previous Slice: Skip nine slices Image/Stacks/Start Animation: Show options dialog Image/Duplicate: Don't show dialog Process/Equalize: Do classic histogram equalization Process/Subtract Background: Show background image Analyze/Histogram: Show dialog Analyze/Plot Profile: For rect. selections, generate row average plot Analyze/Plot Profile: For wide straight lines, display rotated contents Analyze/Gels/Select First Lane: Assume lanes are horizontal Analyze/Tools/Analyze Line Graph: Show intermediate image Analyze/Tools/Roi Manager ("Add"): Name and add selection Plugins/Utilities/ImageJ Properties: List all Java properties Plugins/Utilities/Monitor Memory: Simulate 640x480 frame grabber Plugins/Compile and Run: Display dialog Any User Plugin: Load using new class loader
You can also copy-paste or drag Illustrator graphics to select and edit paths within the graphic. When you drag graphics from Illustrator, it works like the Place command, and the images appear in the Links panel, but you cannot set import options. You can also drag multiple files simultaneously.
A thumbnail image of the first graphic appears with the loaded images icon and the number of graphics selected for import. The names of the images appear in the Links panel with LP (Loaded in Place cursor) beside the name of the foremost image.
You can apply color-management options to individual imported graphics. You can also import a clipping path or an alpha channel saved with a Photoshop image to select it directly and modify its path without changing the graphics frame.
When you place a PNG image and select Show Import Options in the Place dialog box, you see a dialog box with three sections of import settings. Two sections contain the same options available for other bitmap image formats. The other section, PNG Settings, contains the following settings:
Check and adjust a PNG graphic's gamma (mid-tone) values as you place it. This option lets you match image gamma to the print or display gamma. Uncheck this option to place the image without any gamma correction. This option is selected by default if the PNG graphic was saved with a gamma value.
A contact sheet is a grid of thumbnail images, often used for pre-press analysis. In previous versions of Adobe Bridge (CS2 and CS3), you can create a contact sheet for InDesign pages with Create InDesign Contact Sheet option. Now, you can use the Adobe Output Module in Adobe Bridge (CS4 and later) to create a PDF contact sheet.
The Frame Tool, a new feature in Photoshop CC 2019, makes it easy to place images into shapes! Learn how to draw shapes with the Frame Tool, how to place images into your shapes, how to instantly swap images with other images, and more!
Photoshop CC 2019 introduces a brand new tool to Photoshop's Toolbar known as the Frame Tool. The Frame Tool is designed to make placing images into shapes both simple and intuitive, especially for users who are new to Photoshop. It's great for designing layouts, and in fact, if you've used a page layout program like Adobe InDesign, then you're already familiar with how the Frame Tool works. You just drag out a frame where you want to place an image on the page (or in this case, in your Photoshop document), and then drag your image into the frame!
Using the new Frame Tool in Photoshop CC 2019 to place images into shapes is easy. We just select the Frame Tool, draw a frame, drag an image into the frame, and then move or resize the image inside the frame. You can add a stroke around the frame to help with your design, and even swap the existing image with a new image just by dragging and dropping the new image into the frame.
To place an image into the frame, go up to the File menu in the Menu Bar and choose Place Embedded. Or you can choose Place Linked. The difference is that Place Embedded will embed the image into your document, while Place Linked will just link to the image on your computer. In most cases, Place Embedded is the better choice:
If we look again at the Frame layer in the Layers panel, we see the content of the frame now appearing in the thumbnail on the right. Also, notice the smart object icon in the lower right of the thumbnail, telling us that Photoshop has automatically converted the image into a smart object.
If you're new to Photoshop, this may not mean much to you, but smart objects are a good thing. It means we can resize the image inside the frame without losing quality. And, we can easily replace the image with another one, as we'll see how to do in a few moments:
One way to switch between the frame and the image is from the Layers panel. Notice the white border around the content's thumbnail. This tells us that the image inside the frame is selected:
To select both the frame and the image at the same time, press and hold your Shift key and click on the one that's not currently selected. The white border appears around both thumbnails:
To select the image, simply click on it inside the frame. Notice the outline around the image, and that it includes the parts of the image that are hidden because they extend beyond the frame's boundaries:
Finally, when you have both the frame and the image selected, you can switch back to selecting just the image by again double-clicking on it. So, when the image or the frame is selected, double-clicking on the image will select them both. And when they're both selected, double-clicking will select only the image:
Then, drag the handles to resize the image. In Photoshop CC 2019, Free Transform automatically locks the aspect ratio, so there's no need to hold Shift as you drag. But if you want to resize the image from its center, press and hold Alt (Win) / Option (Mac). When you're done, press Enter (Win) / Return (Mac) to accept it:
You can also reposition the frame and its contents by clicking and dragging inside the Free Transform box. Here I've centered the frame and the image in the document. Press Enter (Win) / Return (Mac) when you're done to accept it:
Finally, let's look at one more way to use the Frame Tool, and that's by adding a frame to an existing image. We'll also look at how to remove a frame from an image. I'll switch over to another image I've opened in Photoshop:
And if we look in the Layers panel, we see the image on a layer above the Background layer. Note that we can't add a frame to the Background layer. So for this to work, you'll need your image to be on a separate layer above it:
I've added a rectangular frame to the image. But what if I meant to add an elliptical frame instead? In that case, I can remove the existing frame by right-clicking (Win) / Control-clicking (Mac) on the Frame layer in the Layers panel:
And then I'll click and drag out an elliptical frame inside the image. To force the frame into a perfect circle, I'll press and hold my Shift key as I drag. At first, it looks like I'm drawing a square frame:
There are 3 different options of specifying the padding: 1. Default: An integer value that defines both horizontal and vertical padding in pixels. 2. A string that defines (different) padding values in pixels for horizontal and vertical padding. The syntax is "x", e.g. "30x60". 3. A string that defines (different) padding values in percentage for horizontal and vertical padding. The syntax is "%x%", e.g. "5%x10%". Note: The percentage is calculated from the smallest image dimension (height or width). A combination of option 2 and 3 is possible, e.g. "5%x40".50interline_spacingSpecifies whether frameit should add or subtract this many pixels between the individual lines of text. This only applies to a multi-line title and/or keyword to expand or squash together the individual lines of text.0font_scale_factorSpecifies whether frameit should increase or decrease the font size of the text. Is ignored for keyword or title, if font_size is specified.0.1frameOverrides the color of the frame to be used. (Valid values are BLACK, WHITE, GOLD and ROSE_GOLD)NAtitle_min_heightSpecifies a height always reserved for the title. Value can be a percentage of the height or an absolute value. The device will be placed below (or above) this area. Convenient to ensure the device top (or bottom) will be consistently placed at the same height on the different screenshots.NAuse_platformOverrides the platform used for the screenshot. Valid values are IOS, ANDROID and ANY.IOSforce_device_typeForces a specific device. Valid values are: Huawei P8, Motorola Moto E, Motorola Moto G, Nexus 4, Nexus 5X, Nexus 6P, Nexus 9, Samsung Galaxy Grand Prime, Samsung Galaxy Note 5, Samsung Galaxy S Duos, Samsung Galaxy S3, Samsung Galaxy S5, Samsung Galaxy S7, Samsung Galaxy S8, Samsung Galaxy S9, iPhone 5s, iPhone 5c, iPhone SE, iPhone 6s, iPhone 6s Plus, iPhone 7, iPhone 7 Plus, iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, iPhone X, iPhone XS, iPhone XR, iPhone XS Max, iPad Air 2, iPad Mini 4, iPad Pro, MacBook, Google Pixel 3, Google Pixel 3 XL, HTC One A9, HTC One M8NASpecific parametersThe screenshot specific parameters are related to the keyword and title texts.These are defined in the data key. This is an array with the following keys for each screenshot: 2b1af7f3a8