The GIMP is the GNU Image Manipulation Program. It is used to edit and manipulate images. It can load and save a variety of image formats and can be used to convert between formats.
This package includes a special version which was forked from The GIMP to to create an open-sourec graphic editor that matches the cinema post- production needs.
It is a retouching program designed to work best with 35mm film and other high resolution high dynamic range images. It is the most popular open source tool in the motion picture industry -- used in Scooby-Doo, Harry Potter, Stuart Little and other feature films. CinePaint is used for painting of background mattes and for frame-by-frame retouching of movies. CinePaint is available for Linux, Macintosh OS X, Windows, and other popular operating systems.
The extended 16-bit color range of CinePaint appeals to 35mm cinemato- graphers and professional still photographers because film scanners are capable of greater color bit-depth than can be displayed on a monitor or can be manipulated in typical programs. However, CinePaint is a general- purpose tool useful for working on images for motion pictures, print, and the Web. CinePaint supports many file formats, both conventional formats such as JPEG, PNG, TIFF, and TGA images -- and more exotic cinema formats such as Cineon and OpenEXR.
Author: Robin Rowe <rower [at] movieeditor [dot] com>
Maintainer: Rene Rebe <rene [at] t2-project [dot] org>
Build time (on reference hardware): 17064% (relative to binutils)2
Installed size (on reference hardware): 11.49 MB, 428 files
Dependencies (build time detected): 00-dirtree bash binutils bzip2 ccache coreutils diffutils findutils fltk gawk gcc glib12 glibc grep gtk+12 lcms libjpeg libpng libtiff linux-header make mktemp net-tools numpy openexr pkgconfig python sed sysfiles tar util-linux xorg zlib
Installed files (on reference hardware): n.a.
1) This page was automatically generated from the T2 package source. Corrections, such as dead links, URL changes or typos need to be performed directly on that source.
2) Compatible with Linux From Scratch's "Standard Build Unit" (SBU).