Hot answers tagged image-editing
I'm a little surprised that no one has mentioned the easiest, cheapest, and least technical option: Automator First, open Automator, which is in your Applications folder. Next, choose to create a new workflow: Next, add the following steps to the workflow by dragging and dropping: When you run this, Automator is going to: pop up a window asking ...
I often have to do this with images of plots of data. I use the command line tools that come in the Imagemagick package; I think I installed it on my system with MacPorts. You could also choose to install with brew (brew install imagemagick). The actual tool you want to use from Imagemagick is the convert tool. If you have your two 320x428 images, say ...
You could also use sips, but like Automator, it would often require sharpening before or after downsampling images. for f in *.jpg; do sips -Z 800 -s format jpeg -s formatOptions 80 "$f" -o ~/Desktop/; done A better option might be to use ImageMagick, which can be installed with Homebrew or MacPorts. mogrify -filter Lanczos2 -resize 500x -format jpg ...
You could try Paintbrush (free). As quoted from its website : Paintbrush is a simple paint program for Mac OS X, reminiscent of Microsoft Paint and Apple’s own now-defunct MacPaint. It provides users with a means to make simple images quickly, something which has been noticeably absent from the Mac for years.
This solution uses only Preview and may be handy if you can't install software on a machine. It is, however, not elegant. Say your images are called A and B. Then: Open A in Preview. Select All, Copy. In the Tools menu, select Size and adjust the width to the sum of the width of the two images (in your example, 640 px). Keep the height. This will result ...
ImageMagick is a command line interface program and made for this purpose. The use and installation of ImageMagick can intimidating, but this image manipulation package is the most powerfull I have encountered so far. As the installation from source can be a hassle for native OS X users I advise you to use Homebrew. To install ImageMagick using Homebrew run ...
Use Apple's built-in Grab.app to capture screenshots, Apple's built-in Preview.app to crop, and the open-source Inkscape to annotate the bitmap.
You can use Preview in two ways: Use the Annotation tool to draw a filled rectangle over the area you want to hide. You can select the fill color. Use the Selection tool to select the area you want to hide and then cut it. The area will be replaced by a gray area (or whatever color is set as window background in Preferences/General).
Skitch can do this quickly. See? Just click the blur button in the side bar and draw over your image to obscure things.
You might install ImageMagick with brew install imagemagick and then use something like this: convert -delay 4 *.png output.gif -delay 4 sets the delay between frames to 0.04 s. See http://www.imagemagick.org/Usage/anim_basics/ for more information.
I think it’s too subjective. Anyway, probably the two candidates are: 1) You don’t have Photoshop experience (or want to get far from it): Acorn is for you. 2) You know Photoshop and have some experience with it: Pixelmator will make you feel more at home.
You may use ImageMagick in order to crop from command line. That way you may include the command inside an Applescript, or call the command directly from terminal. You can install it following these instructions and then you crop all images inside a folder, given: convert '*.jpg' -crop 120x120+10+5 thumbnail%03d.png where 120x120 is the resulting size ...
Several people have mentioned ImageMagick. Here is a recipe: For simplicity, assume all the files are in one folder (and the folder contains nothing else). Open a terminal window, cd into this folder, then run mkdir ../resized for x in *.jpg; do convert -geometry 800x600 $x ../resized/$x where you replace the 800x600 by whatever size you want. Advantages ...
You can use an Automator Workflow. Something like this: Sort Finder Items step will sort image names descending (IMG_0003.jpg, IMG_002.jpg, IMG_001.jpg). Make Sequential step will rename them sequentially (IMG_0001.jpg, IMG_0002.jpg, ...). Copy Finder Items step is optional, just to be sure not to mess with original files.
You don't need anything special at all, you already have the tools you need to give it a go - frankly it's worth a pop in Preview. I'll have a quick and dirty go in this answer and see how we go. I've taken 2 photos, one with my eyes open, and one with them shut. I will transfer the eyes from one to the other to create a composite picture of the two. ...
Nope, not possible within Skitch. The quickest workaround I've found to achieve that is using Keynote as a canvas, so you can combine the image in no time : open a new 'White' theme in Keynote drag & drop the 2 images from Skitch to Keynote align the images in Keynote, resize, do some edits if necessary take a snapshot with Skitch
A quick search gave me two promising applications: Commercial: Creaceed Morph Age Freeware: Norrkross MorphX I believe that both do what you want.
You can do it with Imagemagick from a terminal. If you have Homebrew, installing it is as easy as: brew install imagemagick Once you have it, open the terminal and go to the folder where you have the pictures, then do: convert foo* +append result.jpg And there you have it, your 100 pictures in a row. You can also make a column with them, instead of ...
I don't really have a direct answer for you, but I would like to help by sharing what I know. I have a Mobile Me account, and there are no tools for editing your photos online. It's an image gallery. A gallery is meant just for viewing and not for editing. Mobile Me was designed to work in conjunction with the iLife software on a desktop mac. You edit the ...
If you are interested in a portion of the screen, try Cmd+Shift+4, which turns the cursor to a crosshair; you can then select the portion of the screen and it will be captured to your desktop. By the way, Cmd+Shift+3 captures the whole screen. As far as annotation, you can follow jm666's suggestion and use Preview.
I second GraphicConverter. I've been a registered user for 16 years. Its main purpose is batch-processing image editing, and it has a good user interface for designing custom workflows and saving them. You can also use it in conjunction with Automator, but you probably won't need to. Here is some information from GraphicConverter's page explaining their ...
This is yet another simple, clean and effective batch image resize script. If you are dealing with graphics and different resolutions a lot, you can use this script and save it with different values for occasional uses. Do so, by changing this target_width 120 value to your needs and save the script. Now drag your image(s) onto the saved script-file to ...
Here's one way I just managed to solve this with. Disclaimer: If you are not familiar with the Unix command line, you may want to pick one of the GUI-oriented solutions that others have posted. Install the ImageMagick graphics suite, e.g. with Homebrew: brew install ImageMagick Alternatively, use MacPorts ( sudo port install ImageMagick) or the Mac OS ...
You can do this simply with Preview. Open the first picture. Choose Tools > Rectangular Selection. Select the whole picture. Copy the selection (choose Edit > Copy). Choose Tools > Adjust Size. Turn off the lock for proportional changes. Select pixels as your unit. Double the width of your picture. At this point, you have your unscaled picture in the ...
The best you can do in Pixelmator 1 is arcs using the oval selection tool. Select an area with the selection tool set to the circle/oval setting and then trace the selection (Edit -> Stroke) on a new layer. Once traced, erase the part of the trace you don't need. Reposition, stretch and mangle with the layer tools. Pixelmator 2 adds vector drawing ...
The only true lossless rotation for images would be a file format that allows you to save the image in its original format, and then specify what angle it will be rotated to when displayed on screen. One program which can do this is InkScape. It will allow you to import (and embed) an image, and then rotate it. You can then rotate the image to any angle, as ...
You said that you already know Gimp. I use that at times on my Ubuntu box and my Macbook. Also, Seashore on the Mac for really simple stuff. Here are a couple of links to open source options. http://www.osalt.com/graphic-applications http://www.opensourcemac.org/
I'm not aware of any image tools that have this functionality built in, but you can use the built-in UNIX touch command to adjust the timestamps. In Terminal, run touch -r photo.jpeg timestamp. That will create an empty file named timestamp with the timestamp of your image (replace photo.jpeg with the path to your file). Edit your file however you want. In ...
I downloaded the Walgreens app and emailed pics to my local store. The only problem is if you edit your photos on the iPad, it doesn't transfer to the store. So just use their browse and edit button, fix the pics there and create an album, send and pick up in hours. So far this has worked.
The following information pertains an iPhone, but I assume the iPad is identical in terms of features. Short Answer: You can’t rotate photos in the default iOS’s Camera Software; you need to install a third party utility, like PS Express (recommended and free):
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