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Once you've applied your pattern, right-click on said layer, then create layer, this will put any and all effects on their own layer, then just select the pattern layer and rotate it as normal.


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It is called a Voronoi (cell/noise) pattern. See: Wikipedia Photoshop has a Voronoi pattern filter: its called crystallize Image 1: A Voronoi pattern, usinhg Photoshop crystallize. Its often a good idea to trim the corner cells away. And if possible do the cells yourself. Fun link: A interactive Voronoi pattern click to add new cells. Edity: this can ...


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I too get a mismatch between a pattern's appearance in Inkscape and in pdf. As a workaround I convert the pattern to objects ( Object -> Pattern -> Pattern to objects or Shift+Alt+I) then what you see on screen is what gets output to pdf. That said, any transformations of the pattern beforehand make the operation hit or miss. E.g. If I fill a square with ...


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There’s a few ways you could approach it, but I think the easiest is to convert a copy of the image to greyscale, then make it really high contrast by using levels (clicking auto should do it). From there, you can make a gradient selection of the bottom portion (hit q to enter quickmask, press g to select the gradient tool, make sure you have a black ...


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What I found worked best was to have your pattern filling a normal square, then place your perspective shape on top of that, select them both and go to: Object> Envelope Distort > Make with Top Object



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