Changing a PDF into one or more images is easy on Mac. The built-in macOS Preview and Shortcuts apps, as well as third-party apps and websites, easily let you do this. This guide shows you how to convert a PDF into JPG or PNG.
Live Text lets you copy or share text from images in the Photos app, Safari, and Camera. This handy feature is built into iOS 15, iPadOS 15, and macOS Monterey. But at times, it can cause annoyances while saving images from the web or taking a picture of an object with text. If you don't like this, here are the steps to completely turn off Live Text on your iPhone, iPad, or Mac.
While many people have no problem editing their photos, some are not as familiar. You snap a photo or capture a screenshot and use it as-is. So if you’ve never cropped a photo on your iPhone, we’re here to help.
Maybe you want to cut out what’s behind your subject or just grab the most important part of the picture. Cropping a photo is pretty easy and you have options to do it freeform or select a size to fit your purpose. Here, we’ll walk you through how to crop a photo on your iPhone.
Whether you take advantage of Live Photos a little or a lot, these are great ways to capture memories. They’re like mini video clips that bring moments to life. But while Live Photos sit in your album in the Photos app, they display as a still shot.
Here, we’ll show you how to change that key photo; the still image key frame that displays before you open the Live Photo. And we’ll explain how to do it on iPhone, iPad, and Mac so you’re covered no matter what you’d like to make the change.
You can crop an image to remove something in the background, delete someone in the foreground, or just rid the photo of extra stuff you don’t want. And if you own a Mac, it can be much easier to edit images than on your iPhone’s smaller screen.
Luckily, you don’t need any fancy software or an app to do simple things to an image on your Mac. Here, we’ll show you how to use your Mac’s built-in tools to crop an image: Preview, Photos, and Quick Look.
As you probably know, Preview on Mac automatically saves changes you make to an image or PDF file. While most times this is benefit, it can also be a detriment. You can create a duplicate before you start working on the file, but if you forget, then you’ve just changed the original. And this isn’t always what you want.
At the same time, you may make several changes that you decide you don’t want to use after all. But again, you’ve changed and saved the file already.
Here, we’ll show you how to view and recover previous versions of PDFs and images in Preview. This allows you to go back and grab an earlier version to use or copy.
Have you ever received or downloaded a document that you wanted to grab an image from? It could be your company logo in a Pages document, photo of a location in Word, or an instructional image in a Keynote or PowerPoint presentation.
For the most part, extracting a photo or image from Apple and Microsoft applications is universal, which is nice. Here, we’ll show you how to extract a photo or image from various document types.
If you receive a PDF document and want to hold onto one of the photos or images from it, it’s a little more difficult than doing so with a Pages or Word document. PDF documents are intended to be more secure than others. So for editing a PDF, you normally need special software, an app, or an online tool.
If you’ve invested in something like Adobe Acrobat, then things like image extractions are easy. But if you don’t create or edit PDFs regularly, what tool can you use to save an image from a document?
Here are a few ways to extract a photo or image from a PDF file.
When you receive an image or photo in an email or see one on the web that you want to save to the Photos app, it can be a little difficult if you’re new to Mac or simply aren’t sure how. By importing to Photos, you can then add the image to an album, share it, or simply save with the rest of your pictures for safe keeping.
Here, we’ll show you how to import images directly to Photos on your Mac from places like Mail, Messages, and other apps.
If you use the Notes app on Mac, you can include images and PDFs as references in your notes. This is perfect for keeping everything together. And if you want to annotate one of those items only for reference in a note, you might not want to change the original file.
Luckily, you can mark up images and PDFs right within the Notes app on your Mac. This lets you annotate the item for your own note but keep the original intact.
The Notes app is a terrific tool for keeping, syncing, and referencing your notes. And one thing that makes it even better is the ability to attach files or add images to your notes. When you’re taking notes for a lecture, jotting down instructions, or making a list, adding a PDF, photo, video, or other item that pertains to the note is super convenient.
We’ve shown you how to scan documents in Notes and insert links in your notes. So it seems fitting to walk you through adding other items like files and images to Notes on iPhone, iPad, and Mac.