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📄 Contents

  1. THE TRICK TO TRICKY
  2. LIVE PATCHING PREVIEW
  3. ZOOMING ALL YOUR TILED IMAGES AT ONCE
  4. FINDING THE PHOTOGRAPHIC BRUSH TIPS
  5. HOW TO DUPLICATE A COLOR STOP
  6. REMOVING EDGE FRINGE WHEN COLLAGING
  7. CRACKING THE EASTER EGG MYSTERY
  8. SUPERCHARGE YOUR FILTER EFFECTS
  9. UNDO ON A SLIDER!
  10. GETTING TO THE FOLDER OF PHOTOS YOU WANTFAST!
  11. TWO FILES ARE BETTER THAN ONE
  12. RESIZING PATHS THE EASY WAY
  13. THE GAUSSIAN BLUR KEYBOARD SHORTCUT
  14. THE ADVANTAGE OF PHOTO FILTER ADJUSTMENT LAYERS
  15. WHERE TO SET CUSTOM VIEW SIZES
  16. MOVING YOUR IMAGE IN FULL SCREEN MODE
  17. DON'T RANK ITFLAG IT
  18. PHOTO-RETOUCHING SAFETY TIP
  19. PHOTOSHOP'S HIDDEN STEP AND REPEAT
  20. PAUSING FOR A BRUSH PREVIEW
  21. THE UNDOCUMENTED AIRBRUSH TOGGLE TRICK
  22. GIVE MOST ANYTHING A KEYBOARD SHORTCUT
  23. NO MORE UNLOCKING A BACKGROUND COPY
  24. SWAPPING CROP FIELDS
  25. LET THOSE WINDOWS BREATHE!
  26. THE MULTIPLE UNDO SHORTCUT
  27. WANT ARROWHEADS? PHOTOSHOP CAN ADD THEM FOR YOU!
  28. GETTING TO THE FREE TRANSFORM TOOL'S POP-UP LIST
  29. DRAGGING AND DROPPING WHERE YOU WANT
  30. CUSTOM BRUSHES DON'T HAVE TO BE SQUARE ANYMORE
  31. FEATHER A SELECTION WITHOUT THE GUESSING GAME
  32. CREATING A FLATTENED VERSION OF YOUR LAYERED IMAGE
  33. IF IT'S NOT SQUARE, YOU CAN STILL CROP IT
  34. TOP-SECRET PHOTOSHOP SPLASH SCREEN
  35. FALL IN LOVE WITH A TEMPORARY BRUSH, OR NOT
  36. UNDO A SAVE? THAT'S IMPOSSIBLE, ISN'T IT?
  37. MAKE A PHOTOSHOP CLIENT PRESENTATION
  38. CHANGE BRUSH SOFTNESS ON THE FLY
  39. LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION: SLIDE SHOWS USING PHOTOSHOP
  40. HOW TO CORRECT ONE PROBLEM COLOR
  41. BUILDING A BETTER BACKGROUND ERASER TOOL
  42. GETTING SIDE-BY-SIDE PREVIEWS
  43. CUSTOM BRUSHES: START WITH A CLEAN SLATE
  44. TIMING IS EVERYTHING!
  45. INSTANT THUMBNAIL SIZE CONTROL
  46. BRING UP YOUR LAST PREFERENCE
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This chapter is from the book

This chapter is from the book

LET THOSE WINDOWS BREATHE!

Since Photoshop 3.0, Photoshop has done something called “protecting the palettes” (I don't know if that's its official name, but we've always heard it called that). What it means is that as you increase the size of your image, Photoshop automatically stops increasing the size of the image window when it reaches the left edge of your open palettes. When it reaches this safety zone, the window stops growing, and only the image within the window continues to zoom. The only way to get around this (in previous versions of Photoshop) was to close your palettes. Then you could zoom the window as large as you'd like. However, Adobe addressed this problem back in Photoshop 6, and now if you want to keep the window growing, click on the Zoom tool, and up in the Options Bar, choose Ignore Palettes.

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