Blog Background

Background Blog

Adding a blog background. Most bloggers change their blog backgrounds to make their blog more appealing to visitors. Locate "Select image" >>Browse (select the file from your desktop) >

>Upload (you may need to remove a default background) Under "Display Options" select Center, Tile vertically, and Lock.

Adding a blog background: 8 step (with pictures)

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Creating a Custom Blog Background in Picmonkey

I' ve got a lot of questions about how to put together a background story, so today is the day!.... Here this is the blog background deal: they're great, fraudulent, madly important. However, NOTHING confuses a good headers like a terrible background. A background can be terrible in many ways... If you're a blogsman, I'm sure you're responsible for one of those background complaints that arose sometime (or even now!):

You' ve got a sweet background from a site that offers free wallpapers! Your picture can be found in your blog. Oh, and 15 million other humans have that background, too. You' re using a background provided by Blogger or WP. While you tried a user-defined background, you were too scared to deal with other attitudes.

And I promise - that is not that I am mean when you have one of these background states. "You can have a beautiful, individual background that looks exactly the way you want it to look! To learn the fundamentals of using Picmonkey, please read this article first. Stage 1: Open Picmonkey.com and continue washing each picture clean and resizing it to approximately 2000 x 1400 dots.

Stage 2: Since our background is nothing more than a picture that appears "behind" the blog, I want to make mine with a blank centre. Help me to see the blog's parameter better and allow me to set nice limits! So, to generate the centre blank, insert the right and right sides using the rectangular overlap.

They can all be math and actually compute how many pixel each of these parts should correspond to the total width of your blog (if you want to do that, here's a helpheet for cheating: Using the cropping tools, I am able to take measurements of different parts of the picture. Once you have made this part for the first times, you can simply use this picture as a model for all your upcoming wallpapers!

Stage 3: Use the Text utility to number the picture (similar to a soccer field). You can go anywhere on the picture, mine is shown below: DON'T GET OUT OF THE PICTURE ON PICMONKEY! THEY' GREATLY WILL RETURN TO PROCESS THE PICTURE! Stage 5: Review it on your blog - chances are it doesn't quite match yet.

Do you see my head and bodily part hang on the sides of my middle part? So, I go back to my Picmonkey picture (from which I have NOT left) to make my changes. Stage 6: Make the necessary changes to the middle section (widen or reduce as needed, using the numbers as a guide).

As soon as the latitudes are accurate, clear the numbers and continue to "decorate" the background. The chevron is also quite great - there's so much you can do if you just take the moment to mess with the overlay in Picmonkey. Also - don't be worried about the design that goes over the middle part of the blank - we'll get right to that.

One of the simplest ways to get even points of polar bears is to make a series of points (I put a blank between each point) and then multiply the text for each new line. Note that my points here are quite small in comparison to what they look like in my blog - make sure your pictures in your blog are bigger than they appear when you edit them.

Ok, you can quit here if you want - just store the picture on your wallpaper and load it into your blog background. Or you can go to the next stage and insert a frame. Step 8: I would suggest using the banner and ribbon superimpositions for the facing. Turn the outlay vertically and align it to the edges of the middle square.

Remember that all these pictures will appear bigger in the blog. In order to ensure a constant overwrite file sizes, right click on the overwrite files and DOUP them - do not try to copy them yourself. Superimpose the superimpositions and straighten them up and down in the middle square, the ends touch but do not overlap. When you don't have a firm hand, you can move the layers up and down with the up and down arrows once they are near enough to each other.

Keeping your upper and lower layers in a good place on the ledge - you don't want them to be trimmed in the centre - is the way to a "seamless" background. Stage 9: Keep your picture open in Picmonkey until you have made all the necessary changes! I' ve even opted that my margin should be "hidden" under the centre section (so it's a good suggestion to include this centre rectangular cover, even if you don't have a design that goes over the centre).

Disclaimer: I receive various types of remuneration as a result of my relationship with Picmonkey.com, which includes free royalty payments.

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