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You'll probably need to recreate the gradients. Sometimes, saving from CorelDraw does that to gradients. But if this trick can make it faster for you to re-work the gradient, you can delete all the "inside" little lines/square (the ones you see as square in the outline view) and keep the ones that serve as clipping mask on the outside edge of the ...


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Unfortunately GIMP does not support adding a layer mask to a layer group. Layer Masks can only apply to a single layer. The closest work around is to create the layer mask you want on a single layer, then copy it to the other layers. Add the layer mask to the layer (Right click -> Add Layer Mask) Configure the layer mask as desired, such as adding a ...


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I don't specifically know GIMP, but i'm pretty sure the method would be the same, so in Photoshop, I would either Group the layers under a folder, then apply a mask to the folder (this is the better method as it keeps everything editable and separate) or Create an empty mask on each of the layers, then create the actual mask in one of them, then copy that ...


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One way to do that is to: Cut away portions of the map with a top shape using 'difference' (Ctrl+-). The resulting map should look like the one masked but is already sliced into sections. Break the map apart (Shift+Ctrl+K) and group it to keep the parts together; then Right click map group, enter group, select and color the sections as desired.


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Unless Inkscape changes its masking behavior, the bounding box of the masked object will still be the same as the bounding box of the unmasked object. However, since your mask is pure white, the result of your example can also be done by just clipping, and the clipped bounding box will be the same size as your clipping object. If your mask contains ...



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