https://www.shutterbuggs.com/ - Resizing images in Photoshop is relatively simple, however if you want to resize images without losing quality you’ll need a basic understanding of image interpolation to ensure high quality results.
Image size is located in the main navigational menu underneath Image / Image size. Now as you can see, before I get started talking about image size, I have four duplicate images here, and that’s primarily to demonstrate four different types of sizing that we’re going to actually take a look at.
When you first open up the image-sizing window you’ll be presented with the pixel dimensions of your document or image, along with the actual file size. So, as you can see there, mine is 72.8 megabytes in file size, and then we have the width and the height of my current image, and that’s specified in pixels. You also see, if you actually click on pixels, you can actually change them to percent.
Now, if you wish to actually resize your images for the web, then you need to especially do it in pixels because, obviously, screen sizes are based on pixels, and this is essentially where you’d do it. Now, of course, I actually prefer to use the “Save for Web” feature, it’s actually listed underneath “File” in the main navigational menu, and I believe there is a video, an entire video on it, in sub-module number one for Photoshop Magic. So this is essentially where you want to change your pixel dimensions for an image.
Underneath that we have the Document Size. Now this will actually give you the exact dimensions of your image, and also the resolution. So, once again, we have the width, the height, and also the resolution here. So you can go and actually choose to change the actual measurement unit that is currently being presented to you, which, at the moment, is in centimeters. I can change that to inches or millimeters according to, you know, my personal preferences, in order to actually adjust the size of my image. And to actually do that it’s as simple as actually going in and actually changing the document size.
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