So I know next to nothing about Gimp, but you could do this in Imagemagick, which as long as you're able to install, should be as easy as copy&pasting the code into the command line and pressing enter.
cd "path to your input folder"
-path "../output" \
-rotate '180' \
+distort Polar 0 \
The plug-ins are mostly implementing the Gimp 2.8 GUI. You would just need to set circle depth to 100% and "Polar to rectangular" to "False"
Demonstration: in the Gimp 2.8 UI I get the same output as you with these parameters:
And to get the picture you want I change to these:
To be more complete, using in 2.10 the same API as BIMP:
You probably don't need a script for this.
InDesign has something called Quick Apply, which is a list of every feature and you can use this to call menu functions from the keyboard, without moving your mouse. To do this:
Highlight some text.
Start typing "New Hyp...." — as you type, InDesign will already auto-select the "New ...
It is unfortunately not possible directly with the current version of Inkscape.
As a workaround you can try https://github.com/fablabnbg/inkscape-centerline-trace as suggested here: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/62042051/howto-vectorize-a-bitmap-file-with-the-inkscape-1-0-cli-interface
I tried to make your idea:
It is not fluid and you will have to improve it a little (and change all directories) but this is the idea I think:
: creating 2 directory where I will put the images mixed
md C:\Users\alessandro.golin\Desktop\union >nul 2>&1
md C:\Users\alessandro.golin\Desktop\union\result >nul 2>&1
I've made a script that does almost exactly that (in terms of end result... It doesn't really merge anything). The thing is, it only supports one source folder at a time.
Export document for each layer inside selected group.jsx.
The way it works:
First it hides all layers in the first level of the selected folder
Then it loops through each of those layers ...
If I understand you correctly, you seem to want to make an image of the white shape, where the black parts are transparent.
I don't normally use XnConvert. I just downloaded it, and was able to find this solution:
First add a Levels action. Pull the white slider all the way to the left to make the image completely white.
Then add a Add mask action. Use the ...
Before you try either of the following solutions, check to see if your scanner software allows for scanning multiple photos. Some have this feature built-in.
If you have Adobe Photoshop, it's possible using one of the built-in automation scripts. Open the image and click File > Automate > Crop and Straighten Photos.
If you have GIMP (which is free), ...
It's not possible to determine whether the darkest point in each image is in fact 100% tint of a color or perhaps a lighter tint of a darker color.
Assuming that you want the darkest point in every image to be the chosen color you could record an action as explained below. There will be some deterioration of the images, but perhaps it won't be visible to the ...
Photoshop can't see colours, and has little to no decision making capabilities. So it can't for example see a colour (or measure a colour), then make a decision on how much to adjust that colour to reach some desired goal.
So, with that in mind, I think what you'd need to do is perhaps something like desaturate the image entirely, make it black and white, ...
I'm not sure you need a script. How about recording an action like this:
Convert your image to a Smart Object if it isn't already.
Add a Threshold Adjustment Layer and choose your wanted threshold.
Use Image > Trim and probably set Based On to Top Left Pixel Color to crop the image to the object.
Delete the adjustment layer.
To scale the image to the ...
open the first image
record a new action
add a new layer
reorder the new layer to be the first layer from bottom
change Foreground Color to white
select the Palnt Bucket Tool
and click on the image to make the new added layer white
save the file
stop the action recording
click file > Automate > Batch
in play section select you action
Thanks for your script. I just added a resizing of the image source and a line to close it without saving changes so that th script is not interrupted by a prompt.
// these are our values for the END RESULT width and height (in pixels) of our image
var fWidth = 1160;
var fHeight = 1160;
// do the ...