I'd agree with Rebecca here.
What you're trying to do sounds a lot like a clone operation. To use the clone
tool, select your "source" by holding Control, and clicking where to start
copying from. Then release Control, and paint into the "destination". All of
this uses the current brush shape do to the painting.
If you really want to make a new brush (it doesn't sound like it from your
description) you can always save as a .gpb (gimp pixmap brush) into your
~/.gimp-1.2/brushes directory, refresh the brushes, and select your new brush.
--- Subba Rao <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> On 0, "Rebecca J. Walter" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> > On Sun, 2001-10-14 at 16:07, Subba Rao wrote:
> > > Hi,
> > >
> > > I have seen a photo editor at a local print shop restoring pictures.
> > > He restored the deteriorated pictures by crop hair/areas from other
> > > and pasting them over the damaged areas. I don't know what tool he was
> using on
> > > his PC (some windows stuff).
> > >
> > > How do I create a new brush from an existing picture? Can this be done
> > > Gimp? I am running Gimp 1.2.1 on Linux.
> > Use the clone tool. The icon looks like a rubber stamp.
> > Oh.. wait.. does that work between pictures? If it doesn't work between
> > pictures, you'd have to make a section into a pattern or copy it into
> > another layer.
> Thank you for replying.
> That tool does not select a region nor paste. I trying to copy from the
> same picture.
> Subba Rao
> [EMAIL PROTECTED] http://members.home.net/subba9/
> OpenPGP/GPG public key ID CCB7344E
> => Time is relative. Here is a new way to look at time. <=
> Gimp-user mailing list
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