Wednesday, May 01, 2019

How To Watermark Your Photos (For Free)

How To Watermark Your Photos (For Free)- ubergizmo (Windows and Mac versions): “It has become increasingly common to find images that have been “stolen” and reposted online without either paying for the licensing rights or attributing its creator. It seems highly unlikely that this is a problem that could ever truly go away. However, watermarking your images is one of the ways that you can actually use to combat the problem, and here’s how you can go about doing that. There are, of course, many ways to watermark your images, such as through image or photo editing programs. However, if you’d rather not spend money on a program just for watermarking purposes, the steps below will show you several free methods that might be worth checking out…”

This article is about how to decode a JPEG image. In other words, it’s about what it takes to convert the compressed data stored on your computer to the image that appears on the screen. It’s worth learning about not just because it’s important to understand the technology we all use everyday, but also because, as we unravel the layers of compression, we learn a bit about perception and vision, and about what details our eyes are most sensitive to.

Gallup 2019 Global Emotions Report. “View the current snapshot of people’s positive and negative daily experiences based on more than 151,000 interviews with adults in over 140 countries in 2018. Representing the views of citizens from more than 140 countries and areas, this study measures life’s intangibles — feelings and emotions — that traditional economic indicators such as GDP were never intended to capture. Each index equips global leaders with insights into the health of their societies that they cannot gather from economic measures alone…”
Read the U.S. results – Americans’ Stress, Worry and Anger Intensified in 2018 – Asked about their feelings the previous day, the majority of Americans (55%) in 2018 said they had experienced stress during a lot of the day, nearly half (45%) said they felt worried a lot and more than one in five (22%) said they felt anger a lot…Younger Americans between the ages of 15 and 49 are among the most stressed, worried and angry in the U.S. Roughly two in three of those younger than 50 said they experienced stress a lot, about half said they felt worried a lot and at least one in four or more felt anger a lot…”