Browser width:
Browser height:
Content width:
Content - padding:
Thumbnail Width:
Number of Thumbs:
Thumbs Rounded:
Thumb Width Total:
Thumbnail margins:
Browser Ratio:
Background Ratio:
Background Set:
Scroll Set:
CopyLeft Width:
CopyLeft Spacing:
New CopyLeft Width:
Image ID Ident:
Content Posit:
Scroll Posit:
 

Submitting your project is going to be a little different this time because you’re working in Adobe InDesign. You will need to Package the project, AND you will need to export it as a high-resolution JPEG:

 

 

Just in case you want to do more with your design:
 

 

My Photos Look Fuzzy!

I spoke of this today, but if you want to see your photos in high-quality mode, here is how to change that:

 

 

Here is a demonstration about how you should start putting your photos together using Adobe InDesign.  And remember, to add an image, use the “frame” tool, draw a box, select the box, and the go to “File” menu and chose “Place”.  You also need to remember that InDesign does not see Camera Raw files, so you will need to make sure that your final files are Photoshop files.  (Which they should be anyway, because you know that you are supposed to be editing using Adjustment Layers anyway!)

 

 

When you are editing images, you can make a lot of global changes to your aimges with Camera Raw. That will be good for the image on the whole, but many times you want to make more specific changes to certain areas of the image, which we call local changes. The following two demos go over the basics of using adjustment layers in Photoshop, and then fine-tuning those adjustment layers using layer masks. This will give you far more control over your images than Camera Raw can.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Editing and Rating Your Photos in Bridge

 

 

Importing Your Photographs Into Bridge

 

&nsbp;