On 0, Seth Burgess <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> 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.
> Happy GIMPing,
> --- 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
> > pictures
> > > > 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
> > using
> > > > 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 with the instructions. It works great!
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