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All right, now, let us move on to our final navigation techniques which are how you go about changing the interface. Now you go about modifying the interface to better see your image. And there are few things you can take advantage of.
For example, you can hide in order to open up some screen real estates so you can see more of your image. You can hide the toolbox and pallets, and you do that by pressing the Tab key.
So, just press the Tab key, it gets rid of the toolbox here on the left hand side, the option bar along the top and all those pallets along the right hand side or wherever they maybe floating.
Do not worry that they have all gone away. All you have to do to bring them back is hit that very same key again, press the Tab key, and they all come back into view. So, that is Tab to make them go away, Tab to make them come back.
If you just want to affect the pallets without affecting the option bar along the top or the toolbox along left hand side, press Shift Tab. Shift Tab makes those pallets go away, that opens up a lot of room so you can drag this image window over, see more of the image. Shift Tab brings the pallets back on screen.
You also have options for filling the screen with the image. Notice at the bottom of the toolbox here, there you see three icons. Not all the way at the bottom. This takes the image and opens it up inside the image ready. It is one of my least favorite options inside the program, so ignore that. But these options down here -- these little three icons -- this first one shows the image inside of a standard image window.
The second one fills the screen with the image. See that? Notice out there, I am now filling every single looking cranny of the screen. And if I drag the image over by pressing the Spacebar and dragging it, eventually, I will come to edge of the image as I do here, the left hand edge of the image, and then I just see gray. All these empty area out here just appears gray. So, this is just sort of this Netherland of no image which can be helpful to sort of see this gray area. We are trying to evaluate the image, we are trying to select all the way to the edge of the image and the few other things that we will see later.
Now, if you want to make everything go away including the menu bar at the top of the screen, you click this final fill screen icon right here. And what use to be gray turns black. Turns out you can do every single on of these things from the keyboard as well, and you can do that just by pressing the F key. F for Fill Screen Mode and it cycles between the three screen modes here. F goes back to a window view, the image inside of a window. F again goes back to this version of the image where it is against a gray background with a menu bar still on screen, and F a third time shows the image against the black background with no menu bar at the top of the screen.
If you only now want to look at the image, press the Tab key to get rid of all those pallets, and now I am going to center this image on screen. And so FF, twice in a row and then Tab fills the screen with your image and make the pallets go away so you can focus in on your image. Show it off to a client, show it off to a love one, whatever, just enjoy the unadulterated beauty of the image without Photoshop interfering one with. And then of course to come back to where we were before.
Press the Tab key to bring back the tools. Press the F key in order to switch back to the image window.
One other thing I want to show you, if you want to switch between open image windows inside the Photoshop, press Ctrl Tab. Ctrl Tab, and that is either on the Mac or the PC used the Ctrl key plus the Tab key will cycle between each in every open image.
All right, so there we have it, resolution and navigation inside Photoshop CS2. By gully, this is the most the queen has had to do with navigation since Isabella sent Columbus to America. And we all know the resolution of that story.