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How to Create a Photoshop Slideshow (Step by Step)

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Slideshows make sharing pictures with friends and family a special event. It is also a professional way to showcase your images to clients or for a presentation. Adobe Lightroom has a slideshow feature, but you can also create a slideshow in Photoshop . Photoshop is almost as easy as using Lightroom and you can save your slideshow as a video file to share on social media. In this article, we’ll take you through the steps on how to create a Photoshop slideshow.

Creating a Photoshop Slideshow

Step 1: select images.

Choose the pictures you want to include in your show. There is usually a theme that unites them. You can showcase a product or your best photos. You can also show pictures from a recent trip or create a project. Choose images that are eye-catching and different enough from each other to be interesting. Keep your show short as most viewers have a short attention span. Decide on the order you want the images to play. Start and end your show with your best. Consider if there is a story or natural sequence that influences the order.

Step 2: Open Images in Photoshop

Lightroom screenshot open as layers in Photoshop

Step 3: Resize Images

Photoshop screenshot free transform tool

Step 4: Create Video Timeline

Photoshop screenshot timeline window

Step 5: Order Images

By default, the bottom layer is the first image in your show. You can change the order by grabbing an image and dragging it into a different position along the timeline.

Step 6: Time Slides

Photoshop screenshot change time on slides

Step 7: Add Transitions & Effects (Optional)

Photoshop screenshot add transitions

Step 8: Add Music (Optional)

Photoshop screenshot audio

Step 9: Create Slideshow Video

Photoshop screenshot render video

With Photoshop, you can create a slideshow to share on your website or send to friends. Create an introduction slide with text and end credits to make your slideshow more professional. Photoshop slideshow is a simple tool to create a video project.

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Animating a slideshow in Photoshop

Colin smith.

In this tutorial, Colin Smith shows you how to add different types of motion to a slideshow in Photoshop. Pan, zoom and spin your photos, to create a dynamic presentation.

From Colin’s video title Video in Photoshop for Photographers and Designers. 

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10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation

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You know the struggle: you have to create a visually engaging presentation using PowerPoint . Yet, the look and feel of the presentation simply aren’t professional enough. Enter Adobe Photoshop. Traditionally a tool associated with image manipulation and editing, Photoshop might not be at the top of your list when it comes to tools for creating refreshing presentations. However, the vast variety of graphic design tools the software offers makes it an incredible complement to software like Powerpoint and Slides. Unsure about where to start? Keep reading this article for ten top tips on using Adobe Photoshop for your presentations.

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet1

1: Make Sure Your Scale is Consistent

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet2

The key issue when creating graphics for Powerpoints in Photoshop is the scaling of the graphics themselves. If one is formatted differently than the other, then transferring your graphics from one platform to another goes from being a success to a disaster. Before you begin, make sure to match your Photoshop canvas size to the Powerpoint slide size. And remember – Photoshop uses pixels while Powerpoint uses inches, so make sure to convert the dimensions when you’re adjusting your Photoshop canvas!

2: Less is More!

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet3

If you are designing graphics for a text-based presentation, make sure to not let your graphics stand out. While graphic design is vital to a great presentation, it is only meant to focus a viewer’s eye on the points being made – not take away from the point by being overtly eye-catching. 

3: Still… Don’t be Afraid to be Bold!

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet4

Even though your focus should be to allow the text on your slides to speak to a viewer, don’t be afraid to use the graphic design tools of photoshop to take your presentation to the next level. After all, you wouldn’t be using Photoshop for your presentation if you simply wanted a run-of-the-mill presentation!

4: Use Adobe Colour

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet5

One of the first steps in building beautiful graphics for a presentation is finding a colour palette that suits the tone and graphics of the presentation that is visually appealing. To help you in this quest, use another tool in the Adobe suite of products – Adobe Colour – to help you create the colour palette that will truly match your presentation. Adobe Colour has a contrast checker that helps you make sure your text colour will be readable against your background colour for maximum impact. It also helps you make sure your colour choices adhere to the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) so that your presentation is truly accessible to everyone on the internet. 

5: Make the Best of Both Worlds

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet6

While Adobe Photoshop remains the premier tool for graphic design, it lacks movement-based effects that can also be incredibly important to a powerful presentation. However, even the less advanced tools of Powerpoint can be a blessing on this front! Use Photoshop to create graphic objects to layer above your background graphics, and use Powerpoint to animate them in your presentation to add a new dimension to your slides (both literally and metaphorically).

6: Use Photoshop’s In-house PDF Slideshow Feature for High Quality Renders You Can Easily Share

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet7

When sharing your graphics with clients, don’t hesitate to use Photoshop’s in-house high-quality rendering capabilities. By using the software’s PDF download function (rather than downloading your PowerPoint as a PDF or PPT) you enable the viewer to gain the best possible viewing experience across multiple kinds of devices.

7: Use Adobe Cloud Sharing for Easy Collaboration

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet8

No matter how confident we are in our skills, we sometimes need some help. For assistance from your colleagues, use Adobe’s cloud sharing capabilities to share your graphics with other people. This prevents you from constantly saving high-memory renders of your graphics to send to your colleagues and allows them to add suggestions and make changes to your document directly, saving all of your important time. 

8: Use Adobe’s Cross-device Synchronisation of Platforms to Your Advantage

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet9

As convenient as a trackpad or mouse can be for a skilled graphic designer, sometimes a pen and paper are simply best. In these moments, use Adobe Photoshop’s unique ability to save designs across devices to access graphic designs you created on your computer on a tablet, where you can use a stylus to make the adjustments that take your graphics to the next level. 

make presentation with photoshop

9: College Students – Use Your College Student Discount or Your School’s Photoshop Licence

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet10

The tips in this article apply to presentations in the workplace – but why not get started earlier in your career? If you are a student struggling to make interesting presentations for your classes and are looking for a way to upskill yourself, try and learn photoshop! This is made even easier by most colleges buying licences for use of photoshop that you can access for free. Don’t hesitate in getting started!

10: The Devil is in the Details

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet11

At the end of the day, Powerpoint already has its own graphic design capabilities – so make sure your use of Photoshop is worth it. Take the effort to make every small detail in your graphics valuable, and it will clearly show in the quality of your presentation. 

Childress, A., 2019. How to Make PowerPoint Slide Backgrounds In Photoshop (PPT Size/Format?) . [online] Envato Tuts+. Available at: <https://business.tutsplus.com/tutorials/make-powerpoint-backgrounds-in-photoshop–cms-34122> [Accessed 7 August 2022].

Color.adobe.com. n.d. Adobe Color . [online] Available at: <https://color.adobe.com/create/color-contrast-analyzer> [Accessed 7 August 2022].

10 Tips on using Photoshop for presentation - Sheet1

Aaditya Bhasker he is an undergraduate student of Architecture and Urban-Studies at Haverford College. He hopes to channel his passion for architecture into social justice work surrounding housing reform in India. Outside academia, they also enjoy watching movies, reading, and hiking with their dog in Hong Kong, where they currently lives

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Creating Slide Backgrounds in Photoshop for PowerPoint

Learn how to create slide backgrounds for PowerPoint in Photoshop. Changing some Photoshop settings can make this task easier.

Author: Geetesh Bajaj

Product/Version: PowerPoint

OS: Microsoft Windows and Mac OS X

Date Created: June 11, 2015 Last Updated: June 11, 2015

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Learn how to show formatting in the Notes Pane in PowerPoint.

If PowerPoint represents something more than anything else, it is the slide—and while you can use a white slide bereft of any graphic treatment, more often than not you will want to use something else. That's because the background elements of a slide are a representation of the brand of your company, or even an expression of your personality.

To explain this better, look at the slide in Figure 1 , below. Notice that the plain text on a white background is readable, but it is certainly not memorable.

A slide bereft of branding

Compare what you saw in Figure 1 to the slide shown in Figure 2 , below. This slide is branded for a fictitious company called El Rotate . Notice that this slide has several graphic elements. It has a background, a logo, and the name of a company. Additionally, it also uses custom typefaces and colors.

Branding can make a huge difference

In PowerPoint parlance, the background is just one choice that you must make to create that complete appearance. You will also need to explore fonts, colors, effects, slide layouts, and more. And all of these elements must work together to create and represent a cohesive brand. We cover all these other elements elsewhere on this site—but for this tutorial, we will only explore backgrounds. And more importantly we will explore how you would create them within Adobe Photoshop . That does not mean that you cannot use another image editor; the principles of image editing are important and you are welcome to replicate them in any other program.

To begin, you must identify if your PowerPoint presentation will be in a Standard or a Widescreen resolution.

Standard or Widescreen?

Standard slides have a 4:3 aspect ratio whereas Widescreen slides sport a 16:9 aspect ratio. Read our Should You Create Widescreen Slides article to understand more.

Thereafter you can proceed with these steps. Do note that we have no recommendations for any specific version of Photoshop for this tutorial; we did however use Photoshop CS6 for the screen shots you see on this page.

  • Create a new image in Photoshop. If you are creating a Standard resolution background, choose 1024 x 768 pixels as the dimensions. On the other hand, choose 1365 x 768 pixels for Widescreen backgrounds. But you can also get the best of both worlds, as we will show you! To do so, type in 1365 and 768 within the Width and Height fields respectively (see Figure 3 , below). We also changed the Resolution to 100 Pixels/Inch. You can match your settings to what you see in Figure 3 .

Create a new image in Photoshop

  • Now within Photoshop, add a guide at the position where the width spans 1024 pixels (see Figure 4 , below). If you are not too familiar with guides, you can download this pre-formatted Photoshop file that includes everything you need to start with— download here .

Photoshop document with guide

  • Now do something: ) Use Photoshop's tools, or explore our tutorials on creating quick backgrounds . Just remember to place anything that is important within your background leftwards of the guide. Look at Figure 5 , below, and you will notice that the main visual content has been placed in the larger area leftwards of the guide.

Important graphic elements are placed leftwards

  • Once you have created the background, you can decide whether you want this exported as a Standard or Widescreen graphic—or even both! For Widescreen, just save to a graphic file format such as JPG or PNG. However for a Standard aspect ratio, use Photoshop's Crop tool to retain all areas leftwards of the guide (see Figure 6 below).

From Widescreen to Standard!

  • Once the cropping is done, you'll be left with a Standard (4:3) aspect ratio background, as shown in Figure 7 , below.

Your Standard aspect ratio background

  • Don't save your file yet! Just export as a JPG or PNG. Then undo to get your cropped areas back! Photoshop does not have a progressive Undo option like PowerPoint, but you can use the Edit | Step Backward option multiple times.
  • Tip: Explore Photoshop's Save for Web option that exports high quality PNG and JPG graphics (see Figure 8 , below). This option is to be found in Photoshop's File menu.

Summon Photoshop's Save for Web option

  • Once you have exported the image as a JPG or PNG, set it as your presentation's background. Refer to our Slide Background Fills: Picture page for more info.

Other Tutorials: Creating Slide Backgrounds in Photoshop for PowerPoint (Index Page)

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Start with Adobe Stock.

Find inspiration with Stock assets. Use Stock photos for stunning background images or transitional slides, and use Stock to find a presentation template as a basis for your custom design.

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  • Find the right page size. Whether you’re presenting a keynote on a massive screen or creating for mobile devices, start by selecting the dimensions you’ll use for your presentation.
  • Choose your background. Pick a striking background image that works with text overlay. The deck’s title can also become part of the background.
  • Create paragraph styles. Create no more than three text styles so you can keep the title font, body font, and footnote font consistent throughout the presentation. Set paragraph styles to change font and size with a click of a button.
  • Set up master pages. Create a few master pages to help ensure your presentation looks professional and well designed. Add image and text frames to the master pages so you can drop your content in later without having to overthink the layout.
  • Add images and text. Drag and drop Photoshop (PSD) files, PDFs, Illustrator (AI) files, JPEGs, PNGs, or GIFs into the image frames. To add text, just copy and paste text files or select the Type tool from the toolbar and type directly into the text frame.
  • Add page numbers. Insert page numbers to keep you and your audience on the same page. InDesign can automatically number the slides.
  • Add finishing touches. From movies and sound clips to hyperlinks, cross references, and page transitions, you’ve got plenty of interactive options to make your story more compelling.
  • Export your slide deck. The final step is to export your presentation in a format that can be projected or distributed in any presentation program. Exporting as Adobe PDF (Interactive) lets you play or click through interactive content in real time during the presentation.

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Keep it organized.

Enhance your slideshows with tables that clearly display information and can be adjusted to different sizes with ease.

Enhance your slideshows with tables

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How-To Geek

6 ways to create more interactive powerpoint presentations.

Engage your audience with cool, actionable features.

Quick Links

  • Add a QR code
  • Embed Microsoft Forms (Education or Business Only)
  • Embed a Live Web Page
  • Add Links and Menus
  • Add Clickable Images to Give More Info
  • Add a Countdown Timer

We've all been to a presentation where the speaker bores you to death with a mundane PowerPoint presentation. Actually, the speaker could have kept you much more engaged by adding some interactive features to their slideshow. Let's look into some of these options.

1. Add a QR code

Adding a QR code can be particularly useful if you want to direct your audience to an online form, website, or video.

Some websites have in-built ways to create a QR code. For example, on Microsoft Forms , when you click "Collect Responses," you'll see the QR code option via the icon highlighted in the screenshot below. You can either right-click the QR code to copy and paste it into your presentation, or click "Download" to add it to your device gallery to insert the QR code as a picture.

In fact, you can easily add a QR code to take your viewer to any website. On Microsoft Edge, right-click anywhere on a web page where there isn't already a link, and left-click "Create QR Code For This Page."

You can also create QR codes in other browsers, such as Chrome.

You can then copy or download the QR code to use wherever you like in your presentation.

2. Embed Microsoft Forms (Education or Business Only)

If you plan to send your PPT presentation to others—for example, if you're a trainer sending step-by-step instruction presentation, a teacher sending an independent learning task to your students, or a campaigner for your local councilor sending a persuasive PPT to constituents—you might want to embed a quiz, questionnaire, pole, or feedback survey in your presentation.

In PowerPoint, open the "Insert" tab on the ribbon, and in the Forms group, click "Forms". If you cannot see this option, you can add new buttons to the ribbon .

As at April 2024, this feature is only available for those using their work or school account. We're using a Microsoft 365 Personal account in the screenshot below, which is why the Forms icon is grayed out.

Then, a sidebar will appear on the right-hand side of your screen, where you can either choose a form you have already created or opt to craft a new form.

Now, you can share your PPT presentation with others , who can click the fields and submit their responses when they view the presentation.

3. Embed a Live Web Page

You could always screenshot a web page and paste that into your PPT, but that's not a very interactive addition to your presentation. Instead, you can embed a live web page into your PPT so that people with access to your presentation can interact actively with its contents.

To do this, we will need to add an add-in to our PPT account .

Add-ins are not always reliable or secure. Before installing an add-in to your Microsoft account, check that the author is a reputable company, and type the add-in's name into a search engine to read reviews and other users' experiences.

To embed a web page, add the Web Viewer add-in ( this is an add-in created by Microsoft ).

Go to the relevant slide and open the Web Viewer add-in. Then, copy and paste the secure URL into the field box, and remove https:// from the start of the address. In our example, we will add a selector wheel to our slide. Click "Preview" to see a sample of the web page's appearance in your presentation.

This is how ours will look.

When you or someone with access to your presentation views the slideshow, this web page will be live and interactive.

4. Add Links and Menus

As well as moving from one slide to the next through a keyboard action or mouse click, you can create links within your presentation to direct the audience to specific locations.

To create a link, right-click the outline of the clickable object, and click "Link."

In the Insert Hyperlink dialog box, click "Place In This Document," choose the landing destination, and click "OK."

What's more, to make it clear that an object is clickable, you can use action buttons. Open the "Insert" tab on the ribbon, click "Shape," and then choose an appropriate action button. Usefully, PPT will automatically prompt you to add a link to these shapes.

You might also want a menu that displays on every slide. Once you have created the menu, add the links using the method outlined above. Then, select all the items, press Ctrl+C (copy), and then use Ctrl+V to paste them in your other slides.

5. Add Clickable Images to Give More Info

Through PowerPoint's animations, you can give your viewer the power to choose what they see and when they see it. This works nicely whether you're planning to send your presentation to others to run through independently or whether you're presenting in front of a group and want your audience to decide which action they want to take.

Start by creating the objects that will be clickable (trigger) and the items that will appear (pop-up).

Then, select all the pop-ups together. When you click "Animations" on the ribbon and choose an appropriate animation for the effect you want to achieve, this will be applied to all objects you have selected.

The next step is to rename the triggers in your presentation. To do this, open the "Home" tab, and in the Editing group, click "Select", and then "Selection Pane."

With the Selection Pane open, select each trigger on your slide individually, and rename them in the Selection Pane, so that they can be easily linked to in the next step.

Finally, go back to the first pop-up. Open the "Animations" tab, and in the Advanced Animation group, click the "Trigger" drop-down arrow. Then, you can set the item to appear when a trigger is clicked in your presentation.

If you want your item to disappear when the trigger is clicked again, select the pop-up, click "Add Animation" in the Advanced Animation group, choose an Exit animation, and follow the same step to link that animation to the trigger button.

6. Add a Countdown Timer

A great way to get your audience to engage with your PPT presentation is to keep them on edge by adding a countdown timer. Whether you're leading a presentation and want to let your audience stop to discuss a topic, or running an online quiz with time-limit questions, having a countdown timer means your audience will keep their eye on your slide throughout.

To do this, you need to animate text boxes or shapes containing your countdown numbers. Choose and format a shape and type the highest number that your countdown clock will need. In our case, we're creating a 10-second timer.

Now, with your shape selected, open the "Animations" tab on the ribbon and click the animation drop-down arrow. Then, in the Exit menu, click "Disappear."

Open the Animation Pane, and click the drop-down arrow next to the animation you've just added. From there, choose "Timing."

Make sure "On Click" is selected in the Start menu, and change the Delay option to "1 second," before clicking "OK."

Then, with this shape still selected, press Ctrl+C (copy), and then Ctrl+V (paste). In the second box, type 9 . With the Animation Pane still open and this second shape selected, click the drop-down arrow and choose "Timing" again. Change the Start option to "After Previous," and make sure the Delay option is 1 second. Then, click "OK."

We can now use this second shape as our template, as when we copy and paste it again, the animations will also duplicate. With this second shape selected, press Ctrl+C and Ctrl+V, type 8 into the box, and continue to do the same until you get to 0 .

Next, remove the animations from the "0" box, as you don't want this to disappear. To do this, click the shape, and in the Animation Pane drop-down, click "Remove."

You now need to layer them in order. Right-click the box containing number 1, and click "Bring To Front." You will now see that box on the top. Do the same with the other numbers in ascending order.

Finally, you need to align the objects together. Click anywhere on your slide and press Ctrl+A. Then, in the Home tab on the ribbon, click "Arrange." First click "Align Center," and then bring the menu up again, so that you can click "Align Middle."

Press Ctrl+A again to select your timer, and you can then move your timer or copy and paste it elsewhere.

Press F5 to see the presentation in action, and when you get to the slide containing the timer, click anywhere on the slide to see your countdown timer in action!

Now that your PPT presentation is more interactive, make sure you've avoided these eight common presentational mistakes before you present your slides.

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Note:  This feature is available to customers with a Copilot for Microsoft 365 license or Copilot Pro license.

Create a new presentation in PowerPoint.

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Select Send . Copilot will draft a presentation for you!

Edit the presentation to suit your needs, ask Copilot to add a slide , or start over with a new presentation and refine your prompt to include more specifics. For example, "Create a presentation about hybrid meeting best practices that includes examples for team building.”

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Note:  This feature is only available to customers with a Copilot for Microsoft 365 (work) license. It is not currently available to customers with a Copilot Pro (home) license.

Copilot can use your existing themes and templates to create a presentation. Learn more about making your presentations look great with Copilot in PowerPoint .

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Enter your prompt or select Create presentation from file to create a first draft of your presentation using your theme or template.

Screenshot of a warning in Copilot in PowerPoint about how creating a new presentation will replace existing slides

Edit the presentation to suit your needs, ask Copilot to add a slide , organize your presentation, or add images.

Create a presentation from a file with Copilot

Note:  This feature is only available to customers with a Copilot for Microsoft 365 (work) license. It is not currently available to customers with a Copilot Pro (home) license.

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With Copilot in PowerPoint, you can create a presentation from an existing Word document. Point Copilot in PowerPoint to your Word document, and it will generate slides, apply layouts, create speaker notes, and choose a theme for you.

Screenshot of the Copilot in PowerPoint prompt menu with Create a presentation from file option highlighted

Select the Word document you want from the picker that appears. If you don't see the document you want, start typing any part of the filename to search for it.

Note:  If the file picker doesn't appear type a front slash (/) to cause it to pop up.

Best practices when creating a presentation from a Word document

Leverage word styles to help copilot understand the structure of your document.

By using Styles in Word to organize your document, Copilot will better understand your document structure and how to break it up into slides of a presentation. Structure your content under Titles and Headers when appropriate and Copilot will do its best to generate a presentation for you.

Include images that are relevant to your presentation

When creating a presentation, Copilot will try to incorporate the images in your Word document. If you have images that you would like to be brought over to your presentation, be sure to include them in your Word document.

Start with your organization’s template

If your organization uses a standard template, start with this file before creating a presentation with Copilot. Starting with a template will let Copilot know that you would like to retain the presentation’s theme and design. Copilot will use existing layouts to build a presentation for you. Learn more about Making your presentations look great with Copilot in PowerPoint .

Tip:  Copilot works best with Word documents that are less than 24 MB.

Welcome to Copilot in PowerPoint

Frequently Asked Questions about Copilot in PowerPoint

Where can I get Microsoft Copilot?

Copilot Lab - Start your Copilot journey

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Learn how to easily adjust the hues and tones of your Photoshop document using the Color Balance and Photo Filter adjustments.

Color balance can be used to correct color imperfections in your image. You can also use color balance to create dramatic effects by changing the overall mixture of colors used in your composite. Photo Filter is another option that lets you apply a hue adjustment to your image. Photo Filter adjustments mimic the technique of placing a colored filter in front of your camera lens to adjust the color balance and temperature of the light transmitted through the lens and exposing the film. 

Applying both Color Balance and Photo Filter as adjustment layers is a more flexible method to work with them because it gives you the ability to readjust the settings, creates a layer mask to affect a part of an image, and protects the original image from direct changes.

Apply color balance adjustments

In Photoshop, you can access the color balance adjustment option from any of the following locations: 

make presentation with photoshop

  • Choose Layer > New Adjustment Layer > Color Balance . Click  OK in the New Layer dialog box.

make presentation with photoshop

  • You can also choose  Image > Adjustments > Color Balance . However, this method applies destructive adjustments to the image layer and discards image information due to which you cannot restore the original image.

Once you select the color balance option, do the following:

In the Properties panel that opens, select any of the Tone  balance options— Shadows, Midtones, or Highlights to select the tonal range in which you want to focus your edits.

Color balance properties panel

(Optional) Select Preserve Luminosity to prevent changing the luminosity values in the image while changing the color. By default, this option is enabled to maintain the overall tonal balance in your image.

Move the Cyan/Red, Magenta/Green, or Yellow/Blue slider toward a color that you want to add to the image; drag the slider away from a color that you want to subtract from the image. The values displayed above the sliders, show the color changes for red, green, and blue channels. These values can range from ‑100 to +100. You can directly view the adjustments being applied to your image while moving the sliders.

Change color balance using Photo Filter

You can access the Photo Filter option from any of the following locations: 

make presentation with photoshop

  • Choose Layer > New Adjustment Layer > Photo Filter . Click  OK in the New Layer dialog box.
  • You can also choose  Image > Adjustments > Photo Filter . However, this method applies destructive adjustments to the image layer and discards image information due to which you cannot restore the original image.

Once you select the Photo Filter option, do the following:

In the Properties panel that opens, you can either choose a preset filter or apply a custom color filter:

  • Filter : For a preset filter, select the Filter option and choose one of the presets from the drop-down list.
  • Color : For a custom filter, select the Color option. Click the color square, and use the Adobe Color Picker to specify a color for a custom color filter.

Photo filter

To adjust the amount of color applied to the image, use the Density slider, or manually enter a percentage in the Density box. A higher density results in a stronger color adjustment.

Enable Preview to view your edits on your image. Click OK to apply changes and Cancel to exit the Photo Filter dialog.

Apply color balance using Photo Filter

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Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Undergrads Make Presentations at National Annual Meeting

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Emily Bosche ’24 and Spencer Quon ’24 studied DNA repair in Dr. Andrew Schurko’s lab

CONWAY, Arkansas (May 20, 2024) — Two Hendrix College seniors majoring in biochemistry and molecular biology presented their research this spring at DiscoverBMB, the annual meeting of the American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, held March 23-26 in San Antonio, Texas.

EmilyBosche2024_research.JPG

  • The plausible role of histone H2A proteins in bdelloid rotifer DNA repair (Bosche)
  • Using CRISPR to Inactivate Candidate DNA Repair Genes in Bdelloid Rotifers (Quon)

“It was rewarding to see Emily and Spencer present their work about DNA repair to other scientists at this national conference,” Schurko said. “These two students were committed to their projects, having worked many hours in the lab during the summer and also during the academic year, so it was fulfilling to see them make such a strong showing at the conference.”

make presentation with photoshop

About Hendrix College

Founded in 1876, Hendrix College is featured in Colleges That Change Lives: 40 Schools That Will Change the Way You Think About Colleges and celebrated among the country’s leading liberal arts colleges for academic quality, engaged learning opportunities and career preparation, vibrant campus life, and value. The Hendrix College Warriors compete in 21 NCAA Division III sports. Hendrix has been affiliated with the United Methodist Church since 1884. Learn more at www.hendrix.edu .

“… Through engagement that links the classroom with the world, and a commitment to diversity, inclusion, justice, and sustainable living, the Hendrix community inspires students to lead lives of accomplishment, integrity, service, and joy.”  —Hendrix College Statement of Purpose

'Don’t roll your eyes': Trump defense witness gets judge's warning. What you missed on Day 19 of the hush money trial.

trump hush money trial

After days of trying to dismantle Donald Trump's former fixer Michael Cohen’s credibility, the defense began presenting its own case, calling two witnesses that may make up the totality of its presentation.  

It was during a defense witness' testimony that one of the most heated exchanges of the trial erupted. As attorney Robert Costello grumbled and groused, New York state Judge Juan Merchan grew increasingly irate, asking the jury to leave so he could admonish the witness and ultimately clearing the court in Manhattan of reporters and cutting off feeds to the overflow room where the media is assembled. 

“If you don’t like my ruling, you don’t give me side eye, and you don’t roll your eyes,” Merchan said before he asked, “Are you staring me down?”

Merchan then ordered the room cleared. 

Later, Trump implied Merchan had done so to hand the prosecution a break, telling reporters that the “highly political” and “conflicted” judge “just did something that nobody’s ever seen” after Costello began to impugn “his highly political motive.”

“Nobody’s ever seen anything like this,” Trump added.

Here’s what you missed on Day 19 of Trump’s hush money trial:

Trump's witnesses seek to undermine Cohen

The defense's efforts to discredit Cohen didn't end when he left the stand.

The second witness called — after a paralegal for the defense team who testified about tracking phone calls made by Cohen — was Robert Costello. He is an attorney who Cohen said had offered him a “back channel” to Trump after federal authorities searched Cohen’s home, office and safety deposit box in 2018.

Costello testified that Cohen told him numerous times, “I swear to God, Bob, I don’t have anything on Donald Trump,” and that he paid Stormy Daniels "on his own.” 

It wasn't the first time Costello had provided testimony in this case. He also testified before the grand jury that indicted Trump, at the request of Trump's defense team. His testimony at that time didn't persuade the grand jury not to indict.

On the stand Monday, Costello said Cohen appeared “absolutely manic” after the FBI searched his home and his hotel room. 

Cohen last week said that he believed he was under a “pressure campaign” by Trump and his allies and that he was being railroaded into working with Costello, an attorney he didn't trust and who would protect Trump at his expense.

Trump’s lawyers had told Merchan early Monday that they weren't sure they would call Costello, but they did, and fireworks ensued as he drew repeated objections from prosecutors and ruffled Merchan's typically calm demeanor.

“I’m not going to allow this to become a trial within a trial about a pressure campaign and how it affected Cohen,” Merchan swiped at one point.

Visibly irritated at the interruptions, Costello grumbled at Merchan's instructions to control his response, drawing fiery blowback from him.

Credibility

Trump lawyer Todd Blanche's cross-examination of Cohen sometimes seemed to meander, but on Monday he appeared to land another blow in his effort to undermine the witness's credibility.

Blanche pressed Cohen about how he lied to Trump Organization Chief Financial Officer Allen Weisselberg about how much was owed to a third party when Cohen felt shortchanged on his bonus.

Cohen admitted giving Weisselberg the wrong number.

“You stole from the Trump Organization, right?” Blanche said.

“Yes, sir,” Cohen replied.

Cohen said felt he was owed money after his bonus was cut by two-thirds and embittered after he went out on a limb for Trump, personally and financially. “It was very upsetting, to say the least,” Cohen said of the slashed bonus.

Prosecutors work to restore Cohen’s credibility 

Prosecutors used their re-direct examination to try to restore some of Cohen's credibility and offer long explanations to answers he gave under Blanche's questioning.

Cohen repeated his testimony about Trump's role in the hush money scheme, saying he had “no doubt” that he discussed the matter with him. Trump told him to “work it out” with Weisselberg, he said, and he reiterated that he wouldn't have paid Daniels without such an assurance. 

The district attorney’s office tried to end it on a personal note.

But the stakes for Cohen today are nowhere as close, he said, suggesting there is no need for him to lie. “My life was on the line, my liberty,” Cohen said, as was his wife’s. “Here, I’m just a nonparty witness.”

Scheduling confusion 

The schedule was in tumult at times Monday. When trial proceedings wrapped last week, Merchan told the lawyers to be prepared to deliver closing arguments Tuesday. But before testimony even resumed Monday morning, the end of the trial had already been delayed by another week.

That’s because it wasn’t clear whether witness testimony was going to be finished by the end of the day Monday and whether there would be enough time for closing arguments, jury instructions and then deliberations to begin before the long holiday weekend. So Merchan decided to let witness testimony conclude this week and then take off for the holiday.

Then, another twist was added when the defense and the prosecution argued over entering a photo from a C-SPAN video. To be able to enter the photo, the prosecution asked to bring in another witness, requesting to do so Tuesday morning. But Trump’s lawyers objected, saying they had two witnesses waiting and wanted to conclude by the end of the day. Eventually, they reached an agreement. But Costello's testimony — lengthened by the courtroom clearing — wasn't over by the end of the day, requiring all parties to return Tuesday morning.

As it looks now, Merchan and lawyers will meet Thursday to discuss jury instructions. The trial will take Friday and Monday off for Memorial Day, and closing arguments will be next week.

Katherine Doyle is a White House reporter for NBC News.

COMMENTS

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