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The Hidden PowerTM of Photoshop® Elements 3

The Hidden PowerTM of Photoshop® Elements 3

Richard Lynch

ISBN: 978-0-782-14385-0

Jan 2005

355 pages

Select type: Paperback

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Description

Clear Instruction + Custom Power Tools = Supercharged Results from Photoshop Elements

Thanks to release 3, which offers RAW support and 16-bit image editing for digital photographers, Photoshop Elements is more powerful than ever. But here's the real news: this popular application already contains a huge stash of hidden power that anyone with the right knowledge and tools can put to work.
In this thorough update of his award-winning best-seller, Richard Lynch supplies those tools, plus the in-depth background and detailed instruction you need to apply them effectively. In no time, you'll be using Photoshop Elements to get results you never thought possible. For example:

  • Get better color by using channels, custom separations, and image luminosity
  • Create photo-realistic objects and incorporate them into existing images
  • Use animation and rollovers to make images dynamic
  • Correct image tone and color with Curves, Color Balance, and custom layer-blending tools
  • Target your corrections by using advanced masks and selections
  • Use vectors to create scalable line art for logos

Introduction.

PART I: PREPARATION AND CONCEPTS FOR SERIOUS IMAGE EDITING.

Chapter 1: Essentials of Images and Image Editing.

PART II: WRESTLING WITH IMAGE TONE 41 AND CONTRAST.

Chapter 2: Separating Image Components.

Chapter 3: Correcting Image Tone.

PART III: SERIOUS COLOR CORRECTION.

Chapter 4: General Color Correction Applying Levels and Curves.

Chapter 5: Specific Color Enhancement.

PART IV: REBUILDING IMAGES.

Chapter 6: Altering Composition.

Chapter 7: Reshaping Image Elements.

PART V: IMAGES IN PRINT.

Chapter 8: Vectors.

Chapter 9: Options for Printing.

PART VI: IMAGES ON THE WEB.

Chapter 10: Creating and Using Web Graphics.

Appendix: Other Concepts and References.

Index.

Combined Errata,

Page 35,37

Question 19
Question 19/Page 35 - The question asks which protocols are used by
> web
> browsers. The answer on Page 37 claims that both HTTP and HTML are
> the
> correct answers. The actual explanations given of HTTP and HTML are
> correct, but HTML is not a valid answer to the question. Although it
> is
> indeed used by web browsers, as your own answer states, it is a
> language,
> not a protocol.

In regards to question 19...

I'd say we should change the answer to this:
"Answer: A. HTTP is the protocol used to define how messages are sent
between a web browser and a web server."


Will

Page FAQ

The Password can be found on the 23rd page of the book--in the Introduction, under The Hidden Power Tools. To find this page, go to Part I, Preparation and Concepts for Serious Image Editing and count back four pages.