Join Eric Wexler for an in-depth discussion in this video Resizing images, part of Photoshop CS3 Extended for BioMedical Research.
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Over the next several videos, we are going to be covering how to use Photoshop…to change your image to make it better suited for a research purpose.…Acquisition systems produce images that need to be modified to suit…researcher's needs. Changing image size and resolution was one of the main…reasons I started to use Photoshop back at version 3.0.…I seemed to always be resizing images to fit a need. Whether fitting them into…a report or to match images from other sources. Also, it's a useful way to make…the image smaller, reducing the memory usage. This will speed up processing…time. I only do this though when it's proper that I change the resolution of…the image. Again, this can dramatically decrease the size of the image.…
I generally acquire images at a high resolution than is needed because it…ends up being a time saver if we need to look closer at the samples as well as…I am able to see the entire sample in a single field of view and be able to…zoom in to look at any region at a higher resolution, to be able to see more detail.…
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