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2

Just to complete Andrew's answer: You can use the levels but if you don't want to adjust manually there's a very simple way to do it. My screenshots are with Photoshop but I see you have the same tools with Gimp. You simply select the black color picker on your Levels panel and go click on the darkest part of your picture. You should get something ...


5

To undo the 50% white overlay, you want a color transformation that: maps 50% gray to black, and keeps pure white unchanged. Among the GIMP layer modes, the Burn mode turns out to do what you want, if the color of the Burn layer is 50% gray (#777777): "Burn mode inverts the pixel value of the lower layer, multiplies it by 256, divides that by one ...


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You'll likely never get the exact same image back, but another option is to take your existing image layer, duplicate it, and then set the blending mode to the layer above to 'multiply'. You may need to do that a few times.


3

You can use a levels adjustment layer. I did this in Photoshop but the same technique can be used in other programs. On the left I applied a 50% opacity white layer to show the effect. On the right I had the 50% effected text layer and then applied a levels adjustment layer. Note: I moved the white part of the levels slider so the white background would ...


3

Can also look into this very popular plugin package called Topaz Glow available from their website as a trial or to buy. Screenshot from their website, and yes it does really work this well. I haven't bought it yet but have done the trial and am considering it


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Hm. Not sure if this is the most efficient way of doing this, but this is how I would do this in Photoshop... -Load all your qr codes into a stack (File>Scripts>LoadFilesIntoStack) -Then duplicate these layers on top of your poster design. -Then using layer comps, create a series of comps by hiding each qr code to create a series of unique posters. -Then ...


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well, from what I know( Because I used it ), is that krita is ( one ) of the best choicesif you're on linux, but if you're on windows go ahead for photoshop, as krita is missing lot's of what photoshop has. Also krita is really complicated to understand sometimes


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I would recommend using adobe illustrator if you intend on creating a font, write a letter, right click on it, select Create Outlines, place an image over it, select them both and press Ctrl+7 (Clipping Mask). (You can do the same with the entire word, not just one letter.) It would be best if your images were vectorial cause of not, you will experience ...


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From how I understand your question, the Puppet Warp Tool should give you the control to to create the effect that you're looking for. Here's a howto and another one.



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