Hi Ryan, GimpUsers:
RK> Thanks. I saw that option. Actually, 1:2 or 1:3 would be great, but 1:1
RK> doesn't work for what I am doing. Is there no other way? 1:1 would be too
RK> big for my screen and I would still have to manually adjust the window size.
I'm not sure you can get exactly what you want in one step. If the
"Initial Zoom Ratio" doesn't have the desired answer, maybe another
tack might be to checkout the Zoom menu item ("+", "-", "0") on the
Image View menu. You could open the image and then hit the "+" or "-"
to adjust the image quickly.
There is also the Zoom Tool in the Toolbox.
Notice that Zoom In and Zoom Out have shortcut keys (-, +, 1). I
actually changed the "+" to "=", and the "1" to "0", so I didn't have
to hit the shift key, and all the keys were together on the right side
of the keyboard.
You can get to the Shortcut keys via the Image Window, Edit/Keyboard
Shortcuts or Edit/Preferences, Interface, "Configure Keyboard
Shortcuts". I have the "Use dynamic keyboard shortcuts" set, which
allows the user to change a menu shortcut key when the menu item is
Hope that helps.
RK> On Wed, May 20, 2009 at 1:37 AM, DJ <delphit...@yahoo.com> wrote:
>> Hi Ryan, GimpUsers:
>> RK> How can I configure the size of the new window containing a new image?
>> RK> have set my default new image to be 2000x1600 pixels, which I really
>> RK> but when I hit Ctrl-N, it defaults to a zoom level of 33%, which is too
>> RK> small on my screen. So, I am constantly having to drag the window
>> RK> each time I create a new image.
>> That is something I was curious about also. I did some checking. It
>> looks like from the Image window, select Edit/Preferences. In the
>> panel on the right look for, "Inital zoom ratio", and set to
>> 1:1 (not Fit to Window).
>> Doc snippet:
>> Initial zoom ratio
>> You can choose either to have images, when they are first opened,
>> scaled so that the whole image fits comfortably on your display, or
>> else shown at 1:1 zoom. If you choose the second option, and the image
>> is too large to fit on your display, then the image window will show
>> only part of it (but you will be able to scroll to other parts).
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