PDF file to a straight and squared image. However, it's very simple and fast to apply the paper-folding (paper-shaping) technique. When you have to print a photo that is already square, and it is not straight to the scanner, you can print it with a paper-folding technique. This technique is a paper-folding technique to fold the image so that it can be printed as a rectangle without a top or bottom. The paper-shaping paper is placed on top of the scan and then folded down to achieve the required alignment. You can use different paper thicknesses, and they will determine your desired scan quality and the final paper thickness. I recommend using a paper of 50 GSM or higher density. Please note that we will not be able to provide any service for this paper type. What we can do, is to resize the scanned paper. This should be done in the following way: The result would then resemble in the following photo: The first step to get the right result is to scan a paper of 50 gm by placing it on a flat surface without any corners. The scanning area is not very large, so the image is a bit blurry because of the paper. The paper should be flat but not too flat, not too thin. 1) Turn the camera to Manual and change the aperture (f) to maximum. 2) Use a dark image to scan the paper into Adobe Bridge, and the resolution: 3) Once the scan is completed, remove the paper from the scanner (don't remove it from the computer). 4) Flip the scan upside-down. 5) Now flip it right-side-up in Adobe Bridge, and resize it by using the options: 6) Now you can save as a square image in Image, or scan it into the PS/3D to use it for the paper-folding. You could easily apply this technique to scan paper or photos that are in the wrong orientation, if your printer won't work without flipping them right-side-up. Paper-Shaping Tutorial — Wiki How to Create a Paper-folding Paper with Adobe Bridge Image → Paper-Shaping How to Create a Paper-folding Paper with Adobe Bridge Paper folding technique is an art form that often require several iterations of the process. A paper was originally designed to be made in one continuous piece, but it is possible to break this rule.