Ars Technia title How can you clone an iPad or iPhone to a MacBook Pro?
article A new feature in Photoshop 3.0, the Clone tool, lets you clone existing images and move them to a brand new image, or import images from other applications.
It is the equivalent of a full clone of a Photoshop 3 document, but the process is faster and can be done in under an hour.
This feature is part of a new set of improvements for the program, which was released on Thursday.
In the future, this tool will allow for a number of other neat features, including: Cloneing images from a PDF or JPEG document to a PNG file to make a digital copy of the document and import it into Photoshop.
Cloneing photos from a JPEG to a PDF document to make an in-place version of the photo and export it as an image.
Importing a photo from an existing PDF or JPG to Photoshop, then making the PDF or PDF version of it in Photoshop.
In-place copying of images from one Photoshop document to another.
Importring photos from one photo into another.
The Clone tool can also be used to duplicate an existing Photoshop document.
To do so, you simply press a few keys and drag the new image onto a new document, and then you can choose to copy or move the original document to the new one.
You can then import the new document and move it back to the original.
This is especially handy when you need to use a new image in an existing document and need to import it to a Photoshop file.
You could clone an image of a photo to a document, then export that to Photoshop in seconds.
It would be similar to exporting a file as a JPEG, but you would only be copying the file into the new file, not moving it to the old file.
The new feature also allows you to import photos from an already existing Photoshop file, or you can import images into an existing file, and export the new photo as a PDF.
In either case, the clone process takes less time and takes less data than copying the existing file to a copy of Photoshop.
This feature is new for the 3.x series, and it will be a welcome addition to any Photoshop user.
For example, the new feature could be especially useful when you are working on a project that needs to be scaled down for a larger screen.
This would allow you to clone a document to save you from having to duplicate a large file and then resize it to fit the screen, and move that file to the next document.
Or, you could clone a project to save yourself from having the whole document to your desktop, then having to edit and re-image all the layers.
Or you could simply import a PDF file into Photoshop to create a copy that you can use as a reference for your next project.
This is all very cool, but there are a few problems.
One is that it doesn’t seem to work for many of the older documents I have downloaded.
For example, there are some documents that were created in Adobe Photoshop Classic (for example, some documents from the 2000s).
In those cases, the cloning feature works but the existing image is not.
To get the image to work, you need a version of Photoshop that supports the Clone feature, which doesn’t appear to be available for most versions of Photoshop 3, 3.5, and 3.6.
If you do have a copy from Adobe Photoshop, you can’t use this feature unless you already have a clone file in your system, or if you have already done a full cloning process.
Another problem with the Clone ability is that, in some cases, it doesn.
I know, I know.
The Clone tool does work in some situations.
When I clone an existing photo from a previous project to a newer one, for example, I can import the original image into Photoshop and then move it to my new project.
However, I have yet to see it work for a document that was created before the Clone functionality was added.
That means that, if I clone a PDF, I might be able to import the PDF, then move that PDF to my old project, but not the original PDF.
Or I might see that it does work, but it doesn a certain document that I already created with a different tool.
There are a lot of cases where this doesn’t make sense.
I would be willing to bet that most of you have used the Clone Tool at some point.
I was able to clone my own photos from old projects and import them into Photoshop in under 30 seconds.
If I ever need to clone files from other software, I’ll probably do a full Clone in Photoshop before I do a clone in Photoshop Classic.
This new feature is great for anyone who is interested in cloning files from old documents to new ones, but is also great for people who are not quite sure what they want to clone and