How to Make Facebook Show Your CORRECT Post or Page Thumbnail. You’ve just launched the perfect post on your blog, so you share it on Facebook for the world to see.
However, Facebook is displaying the wrong thumbnail, and it looks horrible! Why does this happen and how do you fix it? You’re not alone, this actually happens to a lot of people. Luckily, Facebook launched Open Graph in 2010, which helps websites and apps better connect and display their content on Facebook. Throughout this post, I’m going to show you how to use the Open Graph protocol to properly display the correct thumbnail, when someone shares your post or page on Facebook. Reasons why images display improperly There are three main reasons why your images don’t display properly when someone shares your post or page on Facebook. Facebook can’t find the imageYour image is too smallFacebook cached an older version of your page with a different image Solution 1: Use Facebook’s debug tool The first thing you should do is use Facebook’s debug Tool.
Solution 2: Check your image’s size. Metadata - Use Facebook og meta tags to include image with link. Digital Forensics for the Aspiring Hacker, Part 16 (Extracting EXIF Data from Image Files) Hack Like a Pro: Digital Forensics for the Aspiring Hacker, Part 16 (Extracting EXIF Data from Image Files) Welcome back, my greenhorn hackers!
In many cases when a computer, phone, or mobile device is seized for evidence, the system will have graphic images that might be used as evidence. Obviously, in some cases these graphic images may be the evidence such as in child pornography cases. In other situations, the graphic images may tell us something about where and when the suspect was somewhere specific. Most digital devices "stamp" information on these graphic images that can tell us a lot about the who, what, when, and where the pictures were taken. EXIF Data Exchangeable image file format (EXIF) is a standard set by the digital camera industry to identify formats for digital images and sound files. Originally developed for JPG and JPEG file formats, some other formats use EXIF data as well, but this data is not available for PNG and GIF image file types.
Graphic Image Types See Also. Reducing pixelation - Jessica Stansberry. So, I know a lot of you design your own Facebook timeline cover photos for your group or for your business page and I also know a lot of you get frustrated because it gets pixelated or loses quality, right?
Guess what, even as a web designer, this was happening to me! [the horror!!!] When I was designing our graphics for the All Up in Your Lady Business podcast, I designed a group cover photo for our Facebook group with all of the “normal” specifications I used – the right size, the right format, etc and it was STILL looking like a hot mess. There were pieces of the solid color blocks that were pixelating and “feathering” around contrasting letters and it was driving me BATTY. But, guess what? Alright, so, you HAVE to make sure the image is the right size; if it is even 1 pixel off Facebook will compress it and your quality will go down-the-tube.
Face recognition. 15 Poses and Tips for Selfies. Learning how to pose for a selfie will make a much bigger difference in how you look in the photo than any camera app will.
A search for #selfie on Instagram yields over 122 million photos. However, sometimes it can be difficult to take a flattering photo of yourself while also holding the camera. Here are some “selfie” posing tips, along with suggestions for how to hold your camera or phone. Photo Credit (Left) Kristi Randel. Photo Credit (Right) Jennie Harless Pose #1: Ditch the Face, and Let the Feet Do the Talking When I think of a selfie, what immediately comes to mind is a photo of a person’s face. Photo Credit: Jennie Harless Pose #2: Crop In Tight One difficulty with selfies is that the background is usually busy and distracting. One advanced tip is that if you hold your phone closer to yourself, it will accentuate features on your face that are closer to the lens and minimize those that are further away. Photo Credit: Kristi Randel Pose #3: The “Rule of Thirds” Selfie.