If you need to save a number of images to a different different format (PSD, TIF and/or JPEG), Photoshop has a feature called Image Processor. Although you can find it under File > Scripts > Image Processor, this method requires that you select a folder of images. If you prefer to only convert a selection of images, begin by selecting the desired images in Bridge and then choose Tools > Photoshop Image Processor (note that you can also select all of the images in a folder (or collection) using this method by not selecting any files (if no files are selected, Bridge will assume that you want to process all of them). In the Image Processor dialog box, choose a destination folder, and a File Type (or types, you can process files to multiple formats at once) with any additional options such as Resize to Fit and Compression etc.. You can even choose to run an action after Image Processor batch converts the files. Of course all of this can be done through actions, but Image Processor is a simple and powerful way to quickly convert images without having to know how to create Actions and run the Batch command.
Posts tagged "Adobe Bridge"
Shift-double clicking on a RAW image in the Bridge will bypass the Camera Raw dialog, applying either settings that have been saved with the file, or if there are no setting applied, opening the file with the camera defaults.
When launching Bridge, Command-Option (Mac)/Control-Alt (Win) + Shift to choose “Reset Preferences”, Purge Entire Thumbnail Cache”, and/or Reset Standard Workspaces”.
In this video tutorial, Julieanne Kost shows you how easy it is to trim valuable time off of your workflow with the new advancements in Adobe Bridge CS4.
Discover the new features in Adobe Bridge CS4 in this video tutorial, as Julieanne Kost walks through the new features, tools, refined interface and integration with Photoshop and Adobe Camera Raw.
In this video tutorial (Working with Lightroom and Adobe Bridge), Julieanne Kost demonstrates the push and pull of metadata to allow Lightroom and Bridge to work together so that your photographs appear the same in both applications.