Join Eric Wexler for an in-depth discussion in this video Understanding the default workspace, part of Photoshop CS3 Extended for BioMedical Research.
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When Photoshop is first opened, we see the default workspace. This workspace is…divided up into four main areas. We have our menu bar, we have our Tool panel,…which works in conjunction with the Options Bar, and then we have all the other…panels that gives us to control of the many features that Photoshop contains. Now,…Photoshop is seen as an intimidating application but awareness and…understanding will help decrease anxiety and actually transform that into…excitement. So let us look at each of these segments and how we can use them…and modify them so that we are able to interact with the workspace and give…ourselves a nice amount of screen real estate so we can see an image.…
Up top is the menu bar and this you are accustomed to. It is in almost any…program you deal with. Many of the features have drag down menus. And most…importantly, here in the Window in the Workspace we can see where we can select…the default workspace. And this is what we are looking at right now.…After that we actually have the toolbar. Now in previous versions of…
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