You could go to the Noun Project and search for "bulb" and there will be over 12,000 vector format light bulbs to choose from, many of which quite similar to your example. Just be careful about their usage terms, most, if not all, require you to either purchase the artwork or mention the author's name when using the artwork.
Thanks everyone, I have tried all that was posted and didn't get far :(
In case someone is interested I was able to research the following script that imports a 3D model and rotates it around it's axis programmatically and creates a GIF
#pip install numpy-stl
from stl import mesh
from mpl_toolkits import mplot3d
from matplotlib import pyplot
It's been a bit since I posted but I wanted to say I figured it out. I used a combination of the masking method @GerardFalla provided and a bit of odd masking behind the second layer outlining certain areas of the image with a white to help get rid of the thin lines. While it wasn't the cleanest solution and by far not the most optimal, I need these layers ...
A normal selfie taken in your living room probably won't give you quite the same effect. Creating such an image begins with lighting techniques and use of manual exposure with a camera. The lighting is directional (from one side only), and the photograph has been exposed for the highlights, leaving the shadows much darker.
It's going to be harder to achieve ...
Try a Posterize and a Tritone and change each color graphics trying to get the shadows/midtones/lights (not highlights) to black/teal/green
Menu Image → Mode → Grayscale
Cmd + Shift + L Mac or Ctrl + Shift + L Win to make Auto Levels
Menu Image → Adjustments → Posterize
Menu Image → Mode → Duotone and choose Tritone
Those are the numbers of each graph to ...
This question has no sense. There can be an infinite number of angles and camera positions. There is no such thing as every angle.
Some angles and scales can be just a flat image, sowing an extreme close up of yellow paint of a pencil.
There is not one application that needs this kind of approach. Not any video game, product display, video or scientific ...
I've created outlines from an STL file by using the free multi-platform program known as OpenSCAD.
The feature within the program is called projection.
OpenSCAD also supports scripting which means you may be able to create a script using Python (or stand-alone) that will position the object appropriately to create the desired profile/projection.