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GIMP 2.10.18 Officially Released, Here’s What’s New

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GNU

GIMP 2.10.18 comes three months after version 2.10.14, which probably most of you out there are running on your GNU/Linux distributions, but the development team released version 2.10.16 a week ago without announcing anything official. Now, GIMP 2.10.18 is here, and we finally have details about the new features that were implemented during this cycle.

Without any further ado, the highlights of the GIMP 2.10.18 release include a new 3D Transform tool to let users rotate and pan items in 3D space (you can check it out in action below), a new high-contrast symbolic theme, a new “Composited Preview” option for most transformation tools, and the ability to group tools by default in the toolbox, which is enabled by default after you update to this version.

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Download Now: GIMP 2.10.18 Released, Includes New 3D Transform

  • Download Now: GIMP 2.10.18 Released, Includes New 3D Transform Tool

    GIMP 2.10.18 builds on the refinements introduced in last year’s GIMP 2.10.14 release in a number of exciting ways.

    First off the bat is a major change to the toolbox, the left-hand panel used for switching between tools. Similar tools are now grouped together by default. This makes the list of available tools much shorter — but don’t worry, nothing has been removed!

    Indeed, while this particular tweak is unlikely to please everyone it does help bring a touch of order to the GIMP workspace...

GIMP 2.10.18 Released With Many Improvements Before GIMP 3.0

  • GIMP 2.10.18 Released With Many Improvements Before GIMP 3.0

    While GIMP 3.0 remains elusive as the long overdue GTK3 port of this leading open-source image manipulation program, the GIMP 2.10 stable series continues seeing a lot of decent improvements in their subsequent point releases. GIMP 2.10.18 is out today following a botched GIMP 2.10.16 release.

    GIMP 2.10.18 introduces a new tool for performing transformations in a 3D space rather than just 2D transformations, various user-interface improvements, symmetry painting enhancements, ABR brushes load faster, Adobe PSD files continue to see support improvements, and a variety of bugs have been addressed.

GIMP Image Editor 2.10.18 Released with 3D Transform tool

  • GIMP Image Editor 2.10.18 Released with 3D Transform tool

    GIMP image editor 2.10.18 was released a day ago with new features and usability improvements. Here’s how to install it in Ubuntu.

    Due to a critical bug, v2.10.16 was skipped and GIMP 2.10.18 was released with following release highlights...

GIMP Image Editor 2.10.18 Released

GIMP 2.10.18 Released- Free and Open Source Image Editor

  • GIMP 2.10.18 Released- Free and Open Source Image Editor

    GIMP 2.10.18 Released: Wilber from GIMP recently announced the release of GIMP 2.10.18 and added that GIMP 2.10.16 release is skipped because of a critical bug. The latest version of GIMP comes with a lot of highlighted featured and is the most advanced version ever. GIMP is a free, open-source, cross-platform image editor and the latest version of GIMP can be downloaded for GNU/Linux, Windows, macOS, and more.

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Linux 5.6

So I'll admit to vacillating between doing this 5.6 release and doing
another -rc.

This has a bit more changes than I'd like, but they are mostly from
davem's networking fixes pulls, and David feels comfy with them. And I
looked over the diff, and none of it looks scary. It's just slightly
more than I'd have preferred at this stage - not doesn't really seem
worth delaying a release over.

So about half the diff from the final week is network driver fixlets,
and some minor core networking fixes. Another 20% is tooling - mostly
bpf and netfilter selftests (but also some perf work).

The rest is "misc" - mostly random drivers (gpio, rdma, input) and DTS
files. With a smattering of fixes elsewhere (a couple of afs fixes,
some vm fixes, etc).

The shortlog is appended, nothing really looks all that exciting, and
most of the discussions I've seen are already about things for the
next merge window.

Which obviously opens now as of the release, and I'll start doing
pulls tomorrow. I already have a couple of pull requests in pending in
my inbox - thank you.

And while I haven't really seen any real sign of kernel development
being impacted by all the coronavirus activity - I suspect a lot of us
work from home even normally, and my daughter laughed at me and called
me a "social distancing champ" the other day - it may be worth just
mentioning: I think we're all reading the news and slightly
distracted.  I'm currently going by the assumption that we'll have a
fairly normal 5.7 release, and there doesn't seem to be any signs
saying otherwise, but hey, people may have better-than-usual reasons
for missing the merge window. Let me know if you know of some
subsystem that ends up being affected.

So we'll play it by ear and see what happens. It's not like the merge
window is more important than your health, or the health of people
around you.

                  Linus
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