This script will rotate an existing image about the X, Y and Z axes. It will also include a magnification factor so you can scale your image while rotating.
The inputs are the angles to rotate the image around the X, Y, and Z axes. Some values (usually high X and Y values) will result in a very distorted picture, regardless of what other inputs you have. If you get one of those, just undo and try again. That's just the way math works, folks!
Script-Fu Charcoal-Layer-FX v1.0 by Micomicon March 2011
A Gimp script which takes the effect from my Charcoal script and adds it as a layer or layers. NB. Does not require charcoal.scm to be installed.
Opening the Layers Dialog and scrolling through the layer modes afterwards can produce some interesting results akin to adding a watercolour wash, the strength of which can be varied by adjusting the opacity slider.
Thanks to mahvin for this change of direction.
To install (Linux):
Download and move the script file charcoal-layer-FX.scm to /yourhome/.gimp-2.x/scripts.
This is a script for The GIMP, a image manipulation program. Basically it consists in drawing circles with sequencial numbers inside, so some can "label" parts of a image to reference in another document.
To install it, just move the script to your local scripts directory, in Unix systems it is located at ~/.gimp-2.x/scripts. I don't know about Windows.
This is an attempt to automate making a galaxy via GIMP. I'd seen a few excellent tutorials, but none that could be easily automated. One of the resulting pictures is attached to this page.
The galaxy can have any number of arms, and they can have varying degrees of curvature. Very high degrees of curvature will result in an elliptical galaxy rather than a spiral. Stars can be added, and the galaxy can be set to have any perspective or color.
A Gimp script which turns a photograph into a black and white image which can look quite like a charcoal drawing. Works with RGB, Indexed and Greyscale images.
Results can be variable and are dictated by the tonal values of the photo used. Although small adjustments can cause quite large differences, the default settings should provide a reasonable starting point but do be prepared to experiment.
Since the previous script is for an isometric wall, the obvious choice for the next script would be one to automatically generate a wall. I'd written one previously, but this seems as good a time as any to post it!