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You have already got the answer for the perfect result (=remove the wall and frame with precise background removal methods and insert a new clean background). As you have already commented it is a hefty job. A simpler way is to paint a new background in the problematic area. It can be smoothed and patched afterwards for more plausible result. Start by making ...


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That's not an easy edit even with content aware filling. It'll never look quite right if you try that method. One possibility would be to make a mask of the foreground objects, and just add a new gradient filled layer as the background. In the example below the mask was made using a combination of the blue channel for the leaves, some manual painting using ...


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Different programs have different strengths. Depending on what you're working with you may want to choose a specific program better suited for your task. I will go step by step and compare Adobe Illustrator, Vector Magic, Graphic Tracer and Inkscape. I may add Corel Draw later, but based on what I've seen, it isn't better than the other options in any aspect....


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I don't know about Paint.net - since I've never used it - but software such as Photoshop (not free), also GIMP and Krita (which are free), have layer groups. With these you can basically put layers in groups and then move the group as though it was one layer. Here's an example using GIMP's layer groups If you want to move objects individually, you will need ...


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Step #1 is fixing colors so that the areas which are too dark are easier to see. You can do that with Levels, Curves and similar tools, whichever you prefer. However, step #2 is cleaning up all the noise from low ISO and I don't think GIMP (or Photoshop) has the necessary tools. I usually use Topaz Denoise AI for this as it has a lot of flexibility and can ...


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