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Online Photo Editing Jobs


online photo editing jobs
    photo editing
  • (Photo editor) In computer graphics, graphics software or image editing software is a program or collection of programs that enable a person to manipulate visual images on a computer.
  • (Photo Editor) providing you with Digital images, which can be used within the program as textures and backgrounds.
  • (Photo Editor) Microsoft Photo Editor is an image-editing application found in Microsoft Office 97-XP versions for Windows, classified as one of Microsoft Office Tools. It has been replaced by Microsoft Office Picture Manager, although some Photo Editor features are not available in Picture Manager.
    online
  • In or into operation or existence
  • on-line(a): being in progress now; "on-line editorial projects"
  • While so connected or under computer control
  • on-line: connected to a computer network or accessible by computer; "an on-line database"
  • on-line: on a regular route of a railroad or bus or airline system; "on-line industries"
  • With processing of data carried out simultaneously with its production
    jobs
  • (job) occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
  • (job) profit privately from public office and official business
  • Steven (Paul) (1955–), US computer entrepreneur. He set up the Apple computer company in 1976 with Steve Wozniak and served as chairman until 1985, returning in 1997 as CEO. He is also the former CEO of the Pixar animation studio
  • (job) a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"
online photo editing jobs - Graphic Design
Graphic Design Portfolio-Builder: Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator Projects
Graphic Design Portfolio-Builder: Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator Projects
Self-paced, self-guided instruction is all well and good, but at the end of the day, most people could use a little feedback--especially when they're ready to build a design portfolio and hit the job market. Not to worry, this book provides actual instructor feedback along with the self-paced, individualized instruction in Photoshop and Illustrator that designers need. Written by the faculty of New York-based, accredited online design school Sessions.edu, the book uses the school's trademark project-based curriculum to teach essential design concepts with Photoshop and Illustrator. After a brief intro to the world of graphic design, Sessions instructors provide quick "refresher course" chapters on the two programs. Then, armed with Photoshop and Illustrator basics, readers tackle a series of projects that stretch their imagination and creative muscles involving logo design, magazine layouts, illustrations, poster design, digital imaging, book cover design, packaging design, and more. Best of all, readers are encouraged to post their work for expert feedback from Session.edu faculty on "Studio Sessions," the custom Web site created for this book.

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Dr. Alice Hamilton 1919
Dr. Alice Hamilton 1919
Dr Alie Hamilton attended the International Woman's Congress for Peace and Freedom at the Hague, Holland in 1915. from Flickr.com, the online encyclopedia "Alice Hamilton was born in 1869 to Montgomery Hamilton and Gertrude Hamilton (nee Pond), in New York City, New York and raised in Fort Wayne, Indiana. She was the second of four girls, all of whom remained close throughout their childhood and into their professional careers. Among her sisters was classicist Edith Hamilton. Alice was home schooled and completed her early education at Miss Porter's School in Farmington, Connecticut,as did her sister Edith Hamilton. In 1893, she received her doctor of medicine degree from the University of Michigan Medical School, and then completed internships at the Minneapolis Hospital for Women and Children and the New England Hospital for Women and Children. Hamilton traveled to Europe to study bacteriology and pathology at universities in Munich and Leipzig from 1895 to 1897. When she returned to the United States, she continued her postgraduate studies at the Johns Hopkins University Medical School. In 1897, she moved to Chicago, where she became a professor of pathology at the Woman's Medical School of Northwestern University. Soon after moving to Chicago, Hamilton became a member and resident of Hull House, the settlement house founded by social reformer Jane Addams. Living side by side with the poor residents of the community, she became increasingly interested in the problems workers faced, especially occupational injuries and illnesses. The study of 'industrial medicine' (the illnesses caused by certain jobs) had become increasingly important since the Industrial Revolution of the late nineteenth century had led to new dangers in the workplace. In 1907, Hamilton began exploring existing literature from abroad, noticing that industrial medicine was not being studied much in America. She set out to change this, and in 1908 published her first article on the topic. [edit]Impact In 1910, Hamilton was appointed to the newly formed Occupational Diseases Commission of Illinois, the first such investigative body in the United States. For the next decade she investigated a range of issues for a variety of state and federal health committees. She focused her explorations on occupational toxic disorders. Relying primarily on "shoe leather epidemiology," and the emerging laboratory science of toxicology, she pioneered occupational epidemiology and industrial hygiene in the United States. Her findings were scientifically persuasive and influenced reforms, both voluntary and regulatory, to improve the health of workers. In 1919, Hamilton was hired as assistant professor in a new Department of Industrial Medicine at Harvard Medical School, making her the first woman appointed to the faculty there. A New York Tribune article celebrated the appointment with the dramatic headline: "A Woman on Harvard Faculty—The Last Citadel Has Fallen—The Sex Has Come Into Its Own," but Hamilton was still discriminated against as a woman, excluded from social activities and the all-male graduation processions. From 1924 to 1930, she served as the only woman member of the League of Nations Health Committee. At the 1925 Tetraethyl lead conference in Washington D.C. Dr. Hamilton was the most prominent critic of adding tetraethyl lead to gasoline. She also returned to Hull House every year until Jane Addams's death in 1935. After her retirement from Harvard in 1935, Hamilton served as a medical consultant to the U.S. Division of Labor Standards, and retained her connections to Harvard as professor emerita. She was included in the list of Men in Science in 1944 and received the Lasker Award in 1947. She died in 1970. On February 27, 1987, the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health dedicated its research facility as the "Alice Hamilton Laboratory for Occupational Safety and Health". The Institute also began giving a yearly "Alice Hamilton Award" to recognize excellent scientific research in the field. In 1995, her contributions to public health were honored by a U.S. Postal Service Great Americans series 55? postage stamp. In 2002, Hamilton was designated an ACS National Historical Chemical Landmark in recognition of her role in the development of occupational medicine.["
Luke // D90 First Photo =) // 108
Luke // D90 First Photo =) // 108
I finally got a DSLR! I was going to get the Nikon D80, but then they released the D90 and I figured, what the heck (that it can record video was part of what convinced me - I can't wait to use that feature!). I ended up borrowing a bit of money from my mom, but we're keeping a running tab, and hopefully I'll have paid off my camera by early next year (earlier if I get a job that I'm applying to at a local restaurant). I was going to go to a Ritz store in our mall, but my mom called the place and they said they didn't have the D90, so we had to order it online. I wasn't expecting it to come until Tuesday or Wednesday, but Fed-Ex delivered it on Saturday... I was so happy, hahah. If I had been the one to answer the door when it came, I probably would have hugged the delivery guy. Anyways, this is my first photo with my new camera (and kit lens, because it's also my first Nikon)! This is Luke, my aunt's dog. I realize he has a tree growing out of his head, but it was hard enough to get him to stay still that I didn't care about the background (or the end of his leash) too much. =) Editing of this photo was just my little DB thingy.

online photo editing jobs
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