Fix Adobe’s Annoying Photoshop PNG Transparency Clipping
Photoshop decided it was smarter than me and would override my decisions about exporting a PNG layer with transparencies. It’d clip it and mess up my careful alignment. You can see someone else suffering from this on the Adobe forums.
This could not stand.
If you don’t want to see the setup for the issue and just want the answer . . . take the paint brush set the opacity to 0 and make a slash across the top prior to export.
flickr photo shared by ajmexico under a Creative Commons ( BY ) license I’m trying to step up my programming game a bit.or have a programming game I suppose . . . APIs are also getting more and more accessible to jokers like myself.I’m trusting Kin here rather than Jim despite Jim’s overpowering charisma. And if that makes no sense to you, just ignore it or read here. (In this case I also use php, cron, and some regex.) All of this should make Alan very proud. But I’m relatively terrible at doing things without a purpose. Luckily one wandered in on Tuesday. A faculty member who I’ve worked with a few times before came in and asked if there was any way to grab Instagram data for a project on social media and health that focused on vaping and ecigs. I’m not one to look a gift project in the mouth so I said I’d take a stab at it. Step one was to check out Instagram’s APII still miss RSS.– in particular I wanted to see the tag endpoints. Those are URLs that give you access to JSON data. To get at these you need to register as an Instagram developer and register a client. This is a pretty straightforward process. After that I browsed around GitHub to […]
flickr photo shared by Marco Gomes under a Creative Commons ( BY ) license Remember last night when I posted about scraping data from Instagram? I woke up this morning about 5:30 (literally with a start) astounded by how easy the solution to archiving the pagination returns was. So before I even left for work I managed to get this working so much better than my previous attempt. I stripped out all of the previous GitHub stuff as I realized I didn’t really need it. It had provided a nice crutch and let me know I sort of knew what I was doing. The explanation of what’s going on is in the comments interspersed in the code below. There’s a much cleaner way to do this where I don’t duplicate so much code. I could just call the part that builds the csvIs it still CSV file is if isn’t separated by commas? twice. I may do that at some point but I think having it all in one place will help people new to this sort of thing see what’s going on more clearly. This is fun stuff. I need to do more of it and more consistently. In the past, I’d do some programming for a few days and then not do any for a number of months. […]
When working with Google Forms, there are two elements- the sheet (where the responses go) and the form. It’s not obvious how you might allow another user to copy both a form and a sheet in Google. So . . . assuming you set the document so that anyone can see it (or share it directly with whomever) . . . You can append copy to the form URL and it’ll copy the blank spreadsheet and the form. https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1pf0xf1G_-C-p9QXjw1L5BjvZC1SHTGd71hvGBjuFGN4/copy If you append copy to the sheet URL, it’ll copy the spreadsheet with content and the form. https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1Lrq5sbr-Q_8TFky81OSMFgTO1OnQ8bbN1G05m0q3dVQ/copy