Join Eric Wexler for an in-depth discussion in this video Creating a custom workspace, part of Photoshop CS3 Extended for BioMedical Research.
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In this studio we are going to create some custom workspaces. Now it is always…good practice to start from the default workspace. So we are going to make sure…that what we see is truly the default workspace by going to Window > Workspace…and moving over and highlighting Default Workspace. Now we know it is been…reset to a standard workspace. So we can make modifications but always go back…to the simple starting point.…Now there is another thing about workspaces that is important to realize. Let's…go to Window > Workspace, and if you look below we can see some additional…options including just being able to reset either the Palette Locations,…Keyboard Shortcuts, or Menus. If we go further down, we can see that Adobe has…actually provided some custom workspaces for us to be able to either return to…the way Photoshop used to be or what I think is much more important, is to…select What's New in CS3, and then we will hit Yes because this will modify.…
But we can easily get back to the default workspace. So I am going to hit…
NOTE: Actual biological research images are used for this title's examples. Some of these images, including those of internal organs and dissected animals, may be considered graphic or offensive to some viewers. Viewer discretion is strongly advised.
- Understanding imaging in biomedical research
- Getting started in Photoshop
- Organizing digital assets
- Working with image stacks
- Evaluating image color and histograms
- Modifying images for research
- Compensating for acquisition problems and limitations
- Adding reference information to images
- Sharing work
- Optimizing and creating a DICOM image or animation