Image Tricks For Mac VERIFIED
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Need an engaging, abstract background for a design project? Image Tricks contains 13 unique image generators that produce colorful images on the fly. Just select one, play with the parameters, and enjoy the beautiful results!
This is really a very powerful and impressive tool, tremendous value. It has both basic effects to modify, rectify and alter images and surprisingly sophisticated (and unusual) effects that will instantly transform an image into something entirely different.
Image Tricks Pro includes a larger editing toolkit for enhancing your photos than Image Tricks Lite. It comprises a larger number of filters, Quartz Compositions, masks, photo frames, and even random image generators. Image Tricks Pro goes for just $9.99. Upgrade today to inspire your creativity and expand your photo editing capabilities.
Image Tricks Pro is a powerful photo editing application that utilizes Mac OS X Core Image filters and Quartz Compositions to transform your favorite photos. Image Tricks Pro also contains a powerful image generator for creating random images, as well as photo frames and borders to decorate your images even further.
A photo editor Mac users love should not only be compatible with the system but also follow the overall minimalist and user-friendly design of all Apple products. Photos lets you store, view, rate, and group images.
Luminar is a Mac image editor that lets you quickly edit photos. Add stunning looks and find handy Workspaces to edit any type of photo, from portraits to landscapes, with built-in filters. The editing tools are plentiful, and Luminar has everything you need to make your photos shine. AI sliders automatically analyze problem spots in your photos and edit them with just one slider.
To create a scrolling effect, use a vertical image (such as a screen shot of a web page) taller than a normal landscape slide and show the top part of the image. Then, on the second slide, move the image up so the part you want to highlight is centered on the slide. Apply Morph to the second slide and watch the presentation appear to scroll to the relevant part of the image.
Calling Preview on the Mac a hidden gem is a bit of an understatement. Like many of Apple's stock apps, there doesn't seem to be anything special about it when you first use it to view an image or a PDF.
If you're viewing an image in Preview or another app and you want to export a part of the app into a new image (without cropping the said image), Preview is here to help. Select the part of the image and copy it.
Preview's built-in Inspector tool will give you metadata information for the image you've selected. You'll quickly learn about the resolution of the image, the format, size, color model and more. Go to Tools > Show Inspector or use the keyboard shortcut Cmd + I to bring it up.
I do enjoy using Photos app's image editing tools. But usually, getting a picture into and out of the Photos app is a big hassle. Preview's Adjust Color feature does basically the same without the hassle.
One of the weirder use cases for Preview, at least for me, has to be its GIF extract feature. I mean, it's not even a feature. Just like PDF, GIFs open as a list of all the images, individually. And just like a PDF, you can select a page from the left sidebar, select Export from File menu and export a single frame as a PNG or JPEG file.
You can also get some basic image and PDF annotation done in Preview. Preview might negate the need for a specialized PDF application. You can highlight text using different colors, take notes and annotate PDFs quite easily.
Preview can help you remove the background in an image. This works best in an image whose background is mostly white. Click the briefcase icon and then select the dotted rectangle icon. From the drop-down select Instant Alpha.
Now drag your cursor over the part of the image that's white. The app will select the image and it will turn red. Click on Delete, and it will be gone (you will need to convert the image to PDF if it isn't already).
One of the things we love most about the best MacBooks and Macs (opens in new tab) is just how intuitive they are. They have a beautiful interface and navigating your way around the place feels so seamless and easy. That being said, for new users, the nifty Mac is often hiding a number of tricks and timesavers that can make the whole user experience even better.
You'll find that our Mac tips shine a light on all sorts of useful tricks that you may have had no clue your Mac could do, such as combining multiple PDFs, signing documents, and doing some light photo editing without having to invest in expensive third-party software.
There really is no end to what these beautiful computers can do and we know that the 50 Mac tips below are going to make you fall more in love with Apple than you already are. But don't despair, if you're really wanting to stick with Microsoft, we've got you covered there too with our 20 tips and tricks for Windows 11 (opens in new tab).
For example, you can crop your image. Draw a selection with the regular Rectangular Selection tool then either hit Command+K or choose Crop from the Tools menu. Alternatively, show the Edit Toolbar and make a more complex selection either with the Instant Alpha tool or use the Smart Lasso.
Automator is a tool built into OS X that enables you to build your own workflows of commands, making complex tasks much easier in the future. Use it to build your own little apps that perform a specific task, to make a workflow to modify batches of files, or to create new Services, which are functions you can access from a right-click. You could use Automator to rename a large number of files, to convert images to a different file type, to turn text files in a folder to audio files, and much more.
This feature gives you incredible control over exactly when and where the objects show up. You can animate a bullet list to show up one after the other, or have an image bounce in from the right edge of the screen.
You'll learn time-saving keyboard shortcuts, a few ways to customize the Crop Tool, and even how to use the Crop Tool to quickly add a border around your image! If you're new to Photoshop and not sure how to crop images, be sure to check out my previous tutorial where I cover the basics.
By default, when we click and drag inside the crop border, we move the image around inside it while the border stays in place. To move the border, not the image, you can switch to "Classic Mode" by pressing the letter P. Then drag to move the border around inside the image. Press P again to return to the default mode.
If you need to straighten your image, you can temporarily access the Straighten Tool by pressing and holding your Ctrl (Win) / Command (Mac) key while the Crop Tool is active.
You'll find a couple of other options to choose from. If you choose Auto Show Overlay, then Photoshop will only display the overlay while you're actually resizing the border, which makes it easier to see your image. And choosing Never Show Overlay prevents the overlay from appearing at all. To switch back to the default mode, choose Always Show Overlay from the list:
To keep the border separate from the image, it's a good idea to duplicate the image first. To do that from your keyboard, press Ctrl+J (Win) / Command+J (Mac). A copy of the image appears above the original:
Then drag the handles away from the image to add more canvas space. Hold Alt (Win) / Option (Mac) as you drag to resize the canvas from its center. As you do, you'll see Photoshop filling the extra space with your Background color:
And there we have it! That's some tips and tricks you can use when cropping images with the Crop Tool in Photoshop! In the next lesson, I show you how to use Photoshop's Perspective Crop Tool to both crop images and fix common perspective problems at the same time!
The Photos app on the Mac got a user interface (UI) refresh with the introduction of macOS Big Sur a few years ago. Whether you have a MacBook Air, MacBook Pro, or any other Mac model, the Photos app offers the same tools that let users unleash their creative sides. While it's lacking some features, when compared to professional editing software, it's still decent for everyday average use. We have prepared for you a list of tips and tricks that let you take even more advantage of the Photos app for the Mac.
The Photos on Mac app is significantly more capable than that on iOS, for obvious reasons. Apart from the three mentioned tips and tricks, there's more to explore, such as more complex color adjustments and other features.
Messages can be used across multiple devices, syncing between them all when signed into the same Apple ID. Here are our best tips and tricks to help you get the most out of iMessages and its platform.
Open the Messages app > Tap on the circle with three dots in the top right corner > Select Edit Name and Photo > Tap on 'Edit' under image to change your photo > Change your name by tapping on first name and surname.
Open the Messages app > Tap on the message thread of the person you want to see the images and attachments sent from and to you > Tap on the contact name at the top of the message thread > Scroll down and you'll see Photos, links and attachments appear at the bottom.
If you need to move text, an image or another object from one part of a document to another, or from one app to another, you need to use copy (or cut) and paste. On a Mac or MacBook, the keyboard shortcuts for this are different to other devices, so if you are coming from Windows you might be confused.
You can tweak Safari's Start Page by adding, removing, or moving certain sections and choosing a background image. Swipe to the bottom of the Start page (the screen your browser starts on when you open a new tab) and click the Edit button. 2b1af7f3a8