The script is useful to be able to easily compare and edit the two images of a stereo pair in the gimp, by handling the two images as separate layers.
1. This script bisects the two images of a stereo pair to change it into two separate layers.
2. The two layers are piled than by repositioning the right image above the left one
3. the canvas is cropped to the width taken by the two layers (the two stereo pair images) than (cutting the width into halve of the stereo pairs width).
Iconify2 plug-in converts a single layer of a single image into a multi-layered image ready to be saved as a Windows icon.
;The new image will contain all standard sizes (16x16, 32x32, 48x48) at all standard bit depths (16 colors, 256 colors, 32-bit RGBA), with transparency support.
*Note: Not fully tested though, so be sure to try it on an "expendable" copy of an image first.
**Tested on - Gimp 2.4.6
- Gimp Portable 2.4.6
this script adds an "anitools" submenu to the "script-fu" menu with entries useful for creating (optimized) animated GIFs:
create scanlines: paint every other horizontal line in each layer with the current foreground layer. this can decrease the size of the resulting GIF and some people like the look :-)
set image framerate: set the frame rate for all layers in the current image.
set layer framerate: set the frame rate for just the current layer.
I wrote this script using GIMP bug #88361 as inspiration.
This script provides three functions that expand GIMP's ability to deal with indexed colors. I designed them with pixel artists in mind, who frequently store their target palette as a set of swatches in one region of the image they're working on.
(Image) > Colors > Map > Colormap to palette
Creates a GIMP palette based on an indexed image's colormap, which can then be used just like any normal GIMP palette.
Performs a value-inversion on the current layer, based on its representation in the YCC colorspace. The result is similar to the existing "Value Invert" command (but without that command's color-distortion introduced from low RGB values) and can be quite striking on certain source images.
Accessible via (Image) > Colors > Components > Luma invert.