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This kind of operation could be simply performed with Imagemacick using crop function. In your example: convert your_image.png -crop 423x275+0+113 -background transparent -flatten cropped_image.png The output is: Using a batch file you can process all your images. Edit convert works even using in the geometry dimensions greater than the dimensions ...


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As AndrewH mentioned, since the background is plain white, you can select it and invert the selection, then fill it with the color you want. Here's how. Choose the "Select By Color" tool and click on the white background. In the menu bar, go to "Select->Invert"(the shortcut is Ctrl+I). In the menu bar, go to "Edit->Fill with FG Color" making sure the ...


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The fastest and easiest way is just to look at the bottom left corner of your workspace. There you'll find the exact position of your cursor (1). You can even change the dropdown to cm, px, inches, etc. (2) Of course, this isn't very accurate, but it gets the job done fast and dirty. A second and more accurate way is using the pointer dialog. You can ...


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I've just come up with something which is somewhat better than the original: Step 1: Resize to 200% Step 2: Colour -> Desaturate > By lightness Step 3: Colour-> Curves: Step 4: Colour -> Colourize Step 5: Resize to 50% (i.e. back to 100% of original) Result:


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I don't know much about Gimp but maybe you can use my Photoshop example and find a way in Gimp to achieve this. In Photoshop, I would make an action that does something like this and then do a batch processing: 1) put the image to grayscale, 2) change the image mode to duotone mode using your new color + a gray 3) convert back to RGB mode 4) save. ...


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Sorry - this you are pointing too is not the oficial GIMP manual - it is on "tutorial" section - and the proposed tool there does not actually exist. I don't know what it is doing in "tutorials" - it is a loose bunch of ideas on what would be possible to do using GIMP scripting - however, from the first third of that post and bellow it is just a lot of ...


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As soon as you select 'Export as' option in the file menu, you are directed to a dialog box where you specify the name of the file. When you click export you get an option dialog box. Select the Convert bitmaps to vector graphics where possible in export dialog box. Resulting PDF won't have a fringe.


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In order to use transparencies with GIMP, you need to add an alpha layer. Check your Image Mode; if you are in Indexed or Grayscale mode, convert to RGB mode. The options for adding alpha layers (RGBA) will then be available. The relevant parts of the documentation are: 4.7. Change the Mode 7.33. Add Alpha Channel


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Not the fastest method but imho the best. 1) Convert the image to grayscale. 2) Invert the image. You need a negative version. 3) Adjust the levels of the image (Colors > Levels) Untill you clean the image. The point here is to have a pure black, some aliasing and pure white. 4) Copy to the clipboard. 5) Make a new file with only the color you need. ...



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