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nowalkman

Copyright Pictures

Quote: nowalkman 22.10.08, 09:59frequently, someone is to become involved in this problem. His(or her) images and photos on his(or her) store(or website) are accessible to everyone. Maybe the property is being used by others in their store, homepages, forum or newsgroups. I just want to tell you how to make copyright to the pictures that no one can steal your works that you made.

There are several ways:
1)u can add watermark Over a Photo in Photoshop, you can read the help
Article from http://graphicssoft.about.com/cs/photos ... ermark.htm

2)some tools give ready-made templates, with these templates you can add watermark.

3)u can include text or emblem at different places in your images with some specialized programs as Bacth watermark creator. Download from
http://www.easy-tools.net/

Now a days watermark does not work well, as people can remove that mark in Photoshop very easily. So I have just started inserting all the image info inside the image itself which called as exif data.
50 clicks
Donata Casiraghi

Creativity

I believe it is a fault to relate 'creativity' to 'problem solving'. Yes, often creative thinking and actions arising from that process can be helpful in dealing with problems more effectively. Please note, I am not saying 'solve'. Rather my suggestion is that a group of creative thinkers, working in a team, have more potential to deal with issues that arise - problems if you wish - than a single operator.

The potential to be creative is in all of us and most visible in children. Note how quickly your three year old learns to manipulate everyone in the house. For a variety of reasons, adults lose that spontenaity. Much of this loss can be ascribed to 'culture', to 'fear of failure', to 'costs' both personal and financial, to the 'time' involved in mastering even one 'creative element'... (How long did you take to learn how to edit RAW files in Photoshop or any other top-end editor?)

In my experience, less than five percent of the community is broadly creative simply because thinking styles often militate against creative thinking, to name one of the creative domains. For example, those who postulate that we need 'critical thinking' to boost creativity live in a dream world. Too often, creative thinkers are dominating males keen to demonstrate their superior intellect and skill in argument and to prove others wrong. Their potential for the sort of creativity that I promote is almost nil. Critical thinking is a simple, somewhat cheap and often destructive style that cannot compare with those 'creatives' who use possibility and alternatives thinking as a value, as a lifestyle.

Education internationally is hoping that students can be taught to be creative. This does not happen. Children and the occasional adult who are creative in the broadest sense are rare gems who have a collection of personal attributes, within a specific social setting.
14.01.16, 08:25
I believe it is a fault to relate 'creativity' to 'problem solving'. Yes, often creative thinking and actions arising from that process can be helpful in dealing with problems more effectively. Please note, I am not saying 'solve'. Rather my suggestion is that a group of creative thinkers, working in a team, have more potential to deal with issues that arise - problems if you wish - than a single operator.

The potential to be creative is in all of us and most visible in children. Note how quickly your three year old learns to manipulate everyone in the house. For a variety of reasons, adults lose that spontenaity. Much of this loss can be ascribed to 'culture', to 'fear of failure', to 'costs' both personal and financial, to the 'time' involved in mastering even one 'creative element'... (How long did you take to learn how to edit RAW files in Photoshop or any other top-end editor?)

In my experience, less than five percent of the community is broadly creative simply because thinking styles often militate against creative thinking, to name one of the creative domains. For example, those who postulate that we need 'critical thinking' to boost creativity live in a dream world. Too often, creative thinkers are dominating males keen to demonstrate their superior intellect and skill in argument and to prove others wrong. Their potential for the sort of creativity that I promote is almost nil. Critical thinking is a simple, somewhat cheap and often destructive style that cannot compare with those 'creatives' who use possibility and alternatives thinking as a value, as a lifestyle.

Education internationally is hoping that students can be taught to be creative. This does not happen. Children and the occasional adult who are creative in the broadest sense are rare gems who have a collection of personal attributes, within a specific social setting.
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