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Git Tutorials and Training

Git Tutorials and Training
Related:  GIMP

Photo to Comic Cartoon Effect #GIMP | Ela's workspace Hey guys! I just learned another cool effect and you can try it too! If you want to turn your picture into something like a comic cartoon, then this is the tutorial for you. Tips in choosing an image to work on: choose something that is bright, pictures taken outside would be a better choice, and if you will be working on an image of a person make sure that the face itself has no shaded part. Let’s start! Open your photo and name the layer “original”. click image to enlarge Then duplicate it and name the layer “ink”. Duplicate the original layer again and move it to the very top of the layer stack. After which, select Colors->Threshold again but on the “lines” layer. Set the Mode of the “lines layer” to Multiply then right click on the it and select Layer->Merge Down. Now let’s put some color on it. Duplicate the Original layer again then move the new layer to the top of the layer stack, and name it “Color” and set the layer Mode to Color. Thanks to my source! Like this: Like Loading...

Adding a remote To add a new remote, use the git remote add command on the terminal, in the directory your repository is stored at. The git remote add command takes two arguments: A remote name, for example, originA remote URL, for example, For example: git remote add origin Set a new remote git remote -v# Verify new remoteorigin (fetch)origin (push) Not sure which URL to use? Troubleshooting You may encounter these errors when trying to add a remote. Remote name already exists This error means you've tried to add a remote with a name that already exists in your local repository: git remote add origin remote origin already exists. To fix this, you can Further reading "Working with Remotes" from the Pro Git book

Learn How to Create a Cartoon in GIMP 2.6.11 - ARCHIVED Creating a Cartoon in GIMP Open your image. The first step in showing you how to create a cartoon in GIMP requires that you load your image into the program. Next, duplicate this layer by going to the "Layers" window. Now, disable visibility of your first level and then choose click "Colors" on the main menu and then click "Threshold." Next, make this layer visible, reactivate the original layer and create another duplicate. Now you can see an outline of the image in the "DoG Edge Detect" box. Next, click "Colors" on the main menu followed by "Threshold" and adjust this layer as you did the second layer. Now, set the mode for this layer to the "Multiply" setting by using the combo box at the top of the "Layers" window. Now, make all your layers visible and then click "Layers" on the menu followed by "Merge Down." Now, to add more color to your cartoon, duplicate your original layer twice and bring them to the top.

Syncing a fork Sync a fork of a repository to keep it up-to-date with the upstream repository. Before you can sync your fork with an upstream repository, you must configure a remote that points to the upstream repository in Git. Open TerminalTerminalGit Bash.Change the current working directory to your local project.Fetch the branches and their respective commits from the upstream repository. Commits to BRANCHNAME will be stored in the local branch upstream/BRANCHNAME.$ git fetch upstream > remote: Counting objects: 75, done. > remote: Compressing objects: 100% (53/53), done. > remote: Total 62 (delta 27), reused 44 (delta 9) > Unpacking objects: 100% (62/62), done. > From > * [new branch] main -> upstream/mainCheck out your fork's local default branch - in this case, we use main.$ git checkout main > Switched to branch 'main'Merge the changes from the upstream default branch - in this case, upstream/main - into your local default branch.

Stupid Photoshop Tricks: Create An Optical Illusion Double Portrait Because there’s not enough ways to mess with people’s heads in Photoshop, here’s how to recreate this bizarre double portrait seen around the internet, showing the side and front of a face at the same time. It was a “how’d they do that” moment when we saw the image. And with a few tries, it was deconstructed, and ready for HTG readers to try. Taking (Or Finding) The Proper Photographs A pair of photos like these are fairly ideal, particularly the amazing profile shot on the right. Here’s the image in question. Select the pen tool (Shortcut key ) and select “Shape Layers” in the top options panel. With “Shape Layers” turned on, you automatically start drawing your silhouette in a new layer. Carefully trace all the shapes of the outside of your profile image. The imaginary line and the fill are not always convenient when you are tracing an image. With your details finished, you can do a rough connect of your first and last points. Notice how the vector shape runs off the actual canvas.

nvie/gitflow (1) GIMP - Google+ - We are submitting a request to participate at Google Summer… A successful Git branching model » Note of reflection (March 5, 2020)This model was conceived in 2010, now more than 10 years ago, and not very long after Git itself came into being. In those 10 years, git-flow (the branching model laid out in this article) has become hugely popular in many a software team to the point where people have started treating it like a standard of sorts — but unfortunately also as a dogma or panacea.During those 10 years, Git itself has taken the world by a storm, and the most popular type of software that is being developed with Git is shifting more towards web apps — at least in my filter bubble. Web apps are typically continuously delivered, not rolled back, and you don't have to support multiple versions of the software running in the wild.This is not the class of software that I had in mind when I wrote the blog post 10 years ago. Why git? For a thorough discussion on the pros and cons of Git compared to centralized source code control systems, see the web. The main branches ¶ develop