When working with Facebook images the images may upload in a way that you don’t like and need to be rotated, they may need to be removed as after uploading you don’t realize the image is the image you want, etc. Below we will outline the steps for handling the most common image options that we see users needing to do.
Many times when you take a picture you are at an event or location. Here you can actually chose the location and tie the picture to an actual Facebook page if one exists. For example, if you were at one of the Disney parks you could choose which one of the parks you were at.
Above the location you can also add a complete description as well as tag those individuals you were with at the time the photo was taken.
Many times when you take a picture and upload the day you upload the picture many not be the actual date the picture was taken. Here you can set the year, month, day, hour and minute (in 10 minute intervals).
Although these items are separate in the menu shown we are keeping them together as they do the same function. When you choose rotate left you will be rotating your image counter-clockwise. When you choose rotate right you will be rotating your image clockwise. If you need to rotate more than just one time you can repeat this process as many times as needed.
At times we might upload a picture and then by acts of nature or malicious people the picture may have been lost. The download option allows you to download the image so that you then have it on your computer.
On every page there is a nice square image in your banner. By choosing make profile page picture you can take the picture you are on the profile page image.
If you have a blog and would like to bring the image to your blog post using the embed post option is for you. Not only will you get the image, be able to choose the size of the image but will also gain a like button as well. This works for more than blog posts as well. This could be part of the regular content on your website or another page as well.
Be careful when doing this. Use the delete option when you no longer wish to have a picture on the page. When you do choose the delete option the system will prompt you to either cancel (don’t delete) or confirm (delete) the image.
When you are viewing pictures they open in a window within your browser window. By choosing the full screen option the image takes up your monitor to make the image larger as well as having less distractions while working on an image. To get out of full screen mode you can click on the X in the upper right corner or press the Esc (escape) key in the top left corner of most keyboards.
John has been actively involved with technology since computers first came out in the late 1970's. He developed businesses and games as a teenager which still hold his interest. John started out with basic and assembly language, and progressed to Pascal, Delphi, C, C++, and COBOL in his college days. Currently he uses Visual Basic (VB), PHP and C# (his preferred) as part of ASP.Net. Since 1995 John has concentrated his work to Internet web pages and is a strong advocate for pushing web technologies to their maximum potential. John continually writes code in HTML (HTML5), CSS (CSS3, SASS, and LESS), jQuery, and uses SQL Server to store all of the information he writes. John is a strong advocate for agile development practices, and pushes the use of Internet standards in every application he writes and supports.
John is proud that the team at JM2 Webdesigners is committed to following the company standards of honesty, value, and customer satisfaction.