The Photoshop settings set by the user
The Photoshop settings set when the program was installed
Automatic settings programmed by the user
Click the Default Foreground and Background Colors button in the Toolbox.
Change the colors using the Color Picker.
Double-click either the foreground or background color box.
Close Photoshop and open it again.
Click the Full Screen Mode button in the Toolbox.
Click the Standard Screen Mode button in the Toolbox
Right-click the tool icon in the options bar and choose Reset Tool from the shortcut menu.
Click the Reset Tool button in the options bar.
Double-click on the tool icon in the options bar.
Press [Shift] and click on the tool icon in the options bar.
The Edit menu.
The Layers menu.
The Window menu.
The Select menu.
Choose File>Restore Default Work Area.
Choose Window>Workspace>Default Workspace.
Choose Window>New Window.
Click the Standard Screen Mode button in the Toolbox.
Closes all image windows except the one for the active window.
Resizes and rearranges all image windows so they are visible on your screen.
Arranges all image windows in a stack.
Combines all of the open images into a single image window.
A new palette is created.
Your work area is reset.
The menus and Toolbox are hidden.
A second view of the active file is created.
Close all files except the one you want.
Choose Window>Reset Palette Locations.
Repeatedly press [Alt][Tab] to cycle through the open image windows.
Choose the image from the bottom of the Window menu.
Low-resolution images use fewer colors.
Low-resolution images use fewer pixels.
Low-resolution images use more compression.
Low-resolution images cab be written to the storage device in smaller blocks, increasing efficiency.
An image that contains "garbage" pixels.
An image that has a resolution of 200 ppi or less.
An image that appears rough because individual pixels are large enough to be visible to the eye.
A printed image in which lines or streaks are visible.
Your view of the image.
The size of the image.
The number of pixels in the image.
The file size of the image.
Double-click the Zoom Tool in the Toolbox.
Click the Actual Pixels button.
Click the Print Size button.
Choose View.Actual Pixels.
Using the Zoom Tool.
Using the Move Tool.
Moving the window by grabbing its title bar.
Adjusting the scroll bars at the side and bottom of the image.
[Alt] (or [Option] for Mac).
Keeps the image from changing size.
Forces the image to keep its original proportions.
Changes the image's proportions.
Changes the resolution of the image.
The pixels also become larger or smaller.
Some will be deleted as the image is recalculated.
You cannot change the size of an image when resampling is turned off.
None of the above.
I depends on what selection tool you use.
A slight smoothing effect at the edge.
A crisp, rectangular edge.
The Lasso Tool.
The Polygonal Lasso Tool.
The Elliptical Marquee Tool.
The Rectangular Marquee Tool.
Trim away part of an image.
Create a rectangular selection.
Change the proportions of an image.
It creates curved segments; the Lasso Tool does not.
It selects pixels by color; the Lasso Tool does not.
It creates straight segments; the Lasso Tool does not.
It finds the edges of objects; the Lasso Tool does not.
Press [Backspace] while moving the mouse backward along the selection path.
Press [Esc] while moving the mouse backward along the selection path.
Press [Enter] while moving the mouse backward along the selection path.
Press [Ctrl] key while moving the mouse backward along the selection path.