Basic script to create a template for a 4 panel comic page. All Panels are the same size based on page size and 2X2 layout with a 50 pixel border between them. Will do some more work on the script later to make it more flexible.
If you want the panels to be clear so you can slide you images in behind them then remove the ; from the start of line 39
; (gimp-edit-clear layer)
once installed you can find the script on the filter menu (should be down near the bottom).
This little bit of Script-Fu converts all images of a specified extension in a single folder to greyscale .gbr files. script-fu popup prompts you for the folder containing the images, and which extension to filter on.
Brushes are created in the same folder as the images, using the original filenames (but with .gbr as the extension instead of frex. .jpg).
Tested in Windows XP with GIMP 2.6 - not tested in other environments or versions, but as this script is very bare bones, it should work on any GIMP version from at least 2.2 up (not sure about earlier).
This was an attempt to get an effect similar to the Photoshop "Water Ripple" filter. There are three modes of displacement map, one based on scaled plasma noise, one based on clouds (perlin noise) and one based on the image edges.
Everything else is at the default settings, but you can also adjust the scaling and fade.
This script will warp text to fit inside a four-point "Bezier patch". The bezier patch is created with the Path Tool by first placing an anchor where the upper-left corner of the text should go, followed by three more anchors running clockwise around the perimeter.
This script-fu script is a deeply modified version of the comic-book1 script by barky. While that script works well for web resolution images, higher res images need a larger cell size to keep the correct look and feel.
The plugin-interactions have been left in a active state to allow the user to fine tune the effect based on resolution.
This script uses the following default plugins:
17, June 2010 -- Script repaired to remove fixed image id.
If you ever wanted an easy way to merge three photos with different exposure settings taken from the same scene together to one image with a well balanced dynamic range - well here is the solution.
Shoot three images of one scene (with a tripod) with an exposure difference of 2-3 between two pictures. The middle one should be taken at the [P] (automatic) setting of your camera, then an over- and an underexposed one.
And be sure not to alter the aperture setting! Solely adjust the shutter speed because otherwise you would get different depth of field values.