But this didnt work out as planned, because the empty part on the left side was in the now portrait format image as well.Basically, the left side of the final gif is empty in the same way the uncropped image was, deleting important parts of the final product. Can you upload what you have thus far to better grasp what you are talking about?I hope what I'm saying is not to hard to understand.English is not my first language and I dont know any photoshop jargon.Thus, in the left side of the canvas appears a thin line of "empty nothing" (I dont know how you call this in photoshop jargon), which gets thicker with every subsequent frame, because the layers are moved to the right, so there is no "image" in that part of the canvas.Finally I had the subject centered in the canvas on every frame, so I tried to crop out the rest of it (right and left side, I left the height as it was) to have only left the center of this image, with the subject on it.I don't know if there is a better way for "motion tracking" in photoshop (It would be nice if I knew one though), because I'm pretty new to generating animated images.
You get extensive animation editing features, animation effects, unmatched image quality and optimization for the web.
It can also happen if you're using internet explorer: the gif itself works fine, the browser just doesn't play it.
The Imgflip watermark helps other people see where the GIF was created.
So I finally tried to crop the image to finish it and encountered the problem: those empty parts of the image remained, they somehow moved themselves to the new set broders of the image, and through this, they deleted parts of the actual subject I wanted to portrait.
This was somewhat unexplicable to me, because I always thought cropping an image would completly ignore the left out parts of an image and delete them.