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ooooohh... thats "unfortunit"

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  • ooooohh... thats "unfortunit"

    Hahaha.... what bone head made that. Common mistake, but what a place to make it.
    Attached Files
    CNIC - noun [see - nick]
    1. An American "nick" name for me to use on the GDF.
    2. Designer, Developer, Carpenter, Painter, Sexy... just plain sexy.
    3. One that does not like green eggs and ham. Seriously, I have very strict breakfast rules.
    For more on CNIC, see the unabridged collegiate dictionary. Or call the President.

  • #2
    Lol!!! I misspell that one ALL the time, too!! (but, I didn't do this one!)
    My Site

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    • #3
      The extra "m" stands for "money."

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      • #4
        ^
        "It's never too late to be who you might have been." - George Eliot

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        • #5
          Less be more.

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          • #6
            Wow.
            Let me see you make decisions without your televisions.

            N.A.N.K.A. "We Kick Because We Care."

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            • #7
              hahah ... love it
              _______________________________________
              Hello... My name is Kittie and I'm a Font-a-holic.

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              • #8
                Tomorrow is very easy to spell for anybody who reads classic literature, and is used to the antiquated form of "morrow" (eg, "on the morrow").
                Ned Yeung, A.C.E.
                mediamainline.com
                cyclopsphoto.ca

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                • #9
                  At first I thought for sure this was Photoshopped, but alas it is not. It's on both the AP and Reuters photo galleries.

                  http://hosted.ap.org/dynamic/galleri...MPLATE=DEFAULT

                  Isn't there a way in Photoshop to see if the clone tool has been used on an image? I think I saw it on the History channel or something once, where they used one of the Photoshop effects on a doctored image and you could see areas that had been cloned.

                  Or maybe that was just one of those weird dreams I have.

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                  • #10
                    If you do any kind of sharpening, like say with the High Pass filter, cloning "artifacts" should show up easily.

                    Of course, this probably won't work with a low-quality, compressed web image.
                    Ned Yeung, A.C.E.
                    mediamainline.com
                    cyclopsphoto.ca

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                    • #11
                      I've also found that artifacts are easily seen by viewing individual channels.
                      "Lucy, you got some 'splainin' to do!" - Ricky Ricardo

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                      • #12


                        From a spelling bee.
                        My Site

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                        • #13
                          It's soooooo big.

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