Pixlr.com to track SIZE of a lump over time…(*work in progress)

PIXLR.com for size
PIXLR.com for size

TO CHECK FOR SIZE OF A LUMP
*(KEEP THESE TO TRACK CHANGE OVER TIME)follow these 4 short steps in PIXLR.com
1)OPEN IMAGE
2)FILTER:MIMIC HDR
3)FILTER:SHARPEN
4)FILTER:HEAT MAP 2 (slide ALL the way TO LEFT which gives the number “2”)

pixlr.com for fun
pixlr.com for fun

optional:FANCY WAY(Just having fun here):
OPEN IMAGE…
ADJUSTMENT:invert,
FILTER:mimic hdr,
FILTER:sharpen,
FILTER:heat map 79,
ADJUSTMENT:hue left,
ADJUSTMENT:invert,

Troubleshooting:
If you don’t get results with the first method do the second method…
If you want to see better, use MACRO before taking your picture…
If you want to see better, stand in much better light before taking your picture…
If you want to see better, turn the FLASH on your camera…(you will have to pull back a little, not so close up, so the light from the Flash bulb won’t flare the image & give you a giant white yellow circle where you are trying to see…

ipHone cameras actually take a decent picture…You can download free camera apps that help your iPhone take an even better picture…Some have Macro, flash, stabilization etc…This can help an ok picture become much much better…
You will get better at this…Take your time & try again…
Hold a measuring tape near to your lump before you take the picture-this will help you gauge size over time…(But you will get a “feel” for size changes just visually…Keep your pictures & compare them over time…)

You may get different results (your results don’t look like mine)because your original picture was taken with a different camera, different lighting, different lens…That’s ok!
Comments(excerpt):
“So, yes, the quirkiness seems to depend on the original photograph…But what you are seeing is indeed your lump…The picture I used was an old one of mine-I had taken the photo using a Sony DSC-T100 point & shoot digital 8 megapixel camera, with Macro on, & Flash on, about 4-5 inches away so the flash wouldn’t flare the picture…Tracking size changes for me was a comparative thing I did mostly visually…I’d take a picture, edit, then after taking a supplement or walking far, I’d redo the picture the next day…
You can see size change yourself just by looking at the difference between the two pictures…
Even if the pictures are not identical, you get a feel for “it got bigger” it got smaller” etc…

The less lazy way to do this is to hold a measuring tape to your breast(or wherever) & somehow get it into the picture…This is harder to do yourself…(You need 3 hands)…Theoretically you could draw a small measuring tape onto a piece of white cardboard & tape it to your breast , then take the picture yourself…Or if you can grab a husband(or a friend, a wife, someone nice), he can hold the measuring tape, or you can hold it, while he takes a picture…

There are programs that measure things in pictures for you, but I have not found a Macro one yet…I will look again..!”

Or…Do this…(If you don’t have Photoshop don’t fret…There are many free photo editors that will stick two pictures together, or lay one picture on top of another(& you adjust transparency so you can see thorugh one to the other…ie: see lump through image of measuring tape…)

“To find the size on a photo taken with a microscope you use the following technique:
Take a photo of the object.
Without adjusting magnification take a picture of a ruler
Import both photos to photoshop(Sari’s note:or some free online editor)
Superimpose the photo of the ruler over the photo of the object using a opacity of around 50%
You can now measure the length of the object.”

I got this (photographing a measuring tape)idea & excerpt from here http://blog.perunature.com/2013/03/how-to-measure-distance-to-object-in.html

https://youtu.be/uWgEH-m2zr0

NEWER: Troubleshootingpixlr

Free Form:If you are having trouble seeing your lump, try a free form edit…
This means, go through all of these steps in PIXLR.com’s free photo editor…
At each step, mess with the sliders to try to see more under the skin…
Just pick the adjustment that allows you to see more…
Adjust each one…
Open Image
Brightness & Contrast
Hue & Saturation
Color Balance
Color Vibrance
Exposure
Auto Levels
Invert
Solarize
Cross Process
Color lookup

EASIER METHOD TO CHECK SIZE IN PIXLR(SHORTER VERSION)

https://youtu.be/UPE97PikZHI

Published on May 26, 2016

NIDI (Non Invasive Diagnostic Imaging)by Sari Grove of http://www.GroveCanada.ca

Go to Pixlr.com/editor
Upload a picture of where your lump, mass or tumour is…
(Picture will be better if you use a higher megapixel camera, if you use Flash or good bright light, if you use MACRO setting on Lens, if you get really close up like 4 inches away, if picture is in focus-hold still…)
In ADJUSTMENT:
1)Invert
2)Solarize
3)Cross process
4)Color Lookup (choose color pattern from choices)
File, Save…

Artist 

Hi...Sari sounds like Mary...I'm a Canadian artist who invented a map for humans called the Grove Body Part Chart...Grove Health Science is the name of the 12 book series...Most can be found free digitally on this blog or at not for profit prices on Amazon or Smashwords...In 2014, I developed DIY Imaging, a way to see cancer, biochemistry, inflammation, with any camera & free online photo editors...Since then I have been teaching the method & doing diagnostic imaging...DIY Cancer Repair Manual is a Facebook group I manage with over a thousand people who are pioneering new ways to solve cancer...DIYImaging.com is being built (2017) to make the diagnostic process even easier...This is revolutionizing diagnostic medicine...I am owned by two intact female bengals cats , B'elanna & Jadzia...My husband of almost 21 years Joseph Grove, does all the laundry, dishes, litter box cleaning & more, to ensure that I am free to plough out the corn , so to speak...

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