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Fresh
01-15-2007, 06:53 PM
Where can I find some PSD's to logo's, like the Dolphins logo for example?

In_Flames
01-15-2007, 07:42 PM
http://psdcentral.net/nfllogo.html

dolphinfan2k5
01-15-2007, 08:03 PM
http://www.sportslogos.net/Site/index.php <---- only jpegs but you can just cut the white out of the background with the magic wand.
(http://www.sportslogos.net/Site/index.php)

DisturbedShifty
01-15-2007, 08:31 PM
http://www.sportslogos.net/Site/index.php <---- only jpegs but you can just cut the white out of the background with the magic wand.
(http://www.sportslogos.net/Site/index.php)
I think they are all GIFs at this site. All the logos I have copied off it have been GIFs.

dolphinfan2k5
01-15-2007, 08:39 PM
I think they are all GIFs at this site. All the logos I have copied off it have been GIFs.

Ah, ok

Fresh
01-15-2007, 11:44 PM
Thanks, guys........

Mike13
01-16-2007, 01:57 AM
Psd?

In_Flames
01-16-2007, 01:40 PM
Psd?

PSD = Photoshop's native, layered file format. The layers enable an illustration to be built with individual graphic elements that can be moved over and over to obtain a desired result. When the PSD format is converted into a TIFF, JPEG, GIF or other graphics format, the layering is "flattened" into one bitmapped image. For example, it would be very difficult to build a collage of many images overlapping each other without layers, because the placement of each object would have to be perfect from the start. Without layers, once a small bitmap is placed on top of the large bitmap, it becomes "one with the image" and cannot be altered at all or at least without major effort.

Mike13
01-16-2007, 02:41 PM
PSD = Photoshop's native, layered file format. The layers enable an illustration to be built with individual graphic elements that can be moved over and over to obtain a desired result. When the PSD format is converted into a TIFF, JPEG, GIF or other graphics format, the layering is "flattened" into one bitmapped image. For example, it would be very difficult to build a collage of many images overlapping each other without layers, because the placement of each object would have to be perfect from the start. Without layers, once a small bitmap is placed on top of the large bitmap, it becomes "one with the image" and cannot be altered at all or at least without major effort.

OK.