Make your own free website on Tripod.com
         
        
Photoshop offers a collection of predefined color management settings designed to produce consistent color for a common publishing workflow, such as preparation for Web or offset press output. In most cases, the predefined settings will provide sufficient color management for your needs. These settings can also serve as starting points for customizing your own workflow-specific settings.

To choose a predefined color management setting, choose one of the following options from the Settings menu in the Color Settings dialog box.

Uses passive color
Color Management Off does not tag documents with profiles.


Photoshop finds the brightest and darkest values in the composite image and remaps them so that the brightest value represents white and the darkest value represents black. Photoshop then attempts to equalize the brightness--that is, to distribute the intermediate pixel values evenly throughout the grayscale.

You might use the Equalize command when a scanned image appears darker than the original and you want to balance the values to produce a lighter image.

Uses passive color
Color Management Off does not tag documents with profiles.
Unless you're using the Exact color table option, the color table may not contain all the colors used in the image. To simulate colors not in the color table, you can dither the colors. Dithering mixes the pixels of the available colors to simulate the missing colors. Choose a dither option from the menu, and enter a value for the dither amount.

Uses passive color
Color Management Off does not tag documents with profiles.
              







See the ReadMe and ReadMe First! files installed with the program for information that became available after this guide went to press.

Online or click the icon at the top of the toolbox.


  Systems provides several


See the ReadMe and ReadMe First! files installed with the program for information that became available after this guide went to press.
  Systems provides several


See the ReadMe and ReadMe First! files installed with the program for information that became available after this guide went to press.

  Systems provides several