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GIMP

GIMP changes name to appease users

Filed under
GIMP
Humor

gimpmagazine.org: It’s finally official! We can now report from a reliable source at GIMP.org that GIMP software, which has been downloaded over 40 million times, is in the process of changing their name to CHIMP software.

'The Book of GIMP' Leaves No Detail Behind

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GIMP

linuxinsider.com: The Book of GIMP is not a magical cure for overcoming the steep learning curve before you can use GIMP like a pro. However, its design takes readers a long way toward achieving success.

GIMP Magazine – Issue 2

Filed under
GIMP

Introduction to GIMP image editing tool with simple demos

Filed under
GIMP
HowTos

techrepublic.com: Ryan Boudreaux offers an overview of the GIMP image editing features and uses some of them to demonstrate what you can do with this tool.

Book Review - Artist's Guide to GIMP, 2nd Edition

Filed under
Reviews
GIMP

linuxjournal.com: "One picture is worth a thousand words" stated Fred R. Barnard. No quote could be quite as memorable as this nearly hundred year old one when it comes to GIMP.

A Quick Look at Gimp3 (2.99) ..Yeap, 3 :)

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GIMP

worldofgnome.org: What’s Gimp3? Simply the port of Gimp 2.8 in GTK 3, or if you prefer the version after the 2.10 version. Gimp on GTK3 won’t come any time soon, but oh well we can still try it from gtk-3 branch.

GIMP Looks Towards GEGL, High Bit Depths, GTK3

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GIMP

phoronix.com: Back in May was the long-awaited release of GIMP 2.8, and while this release was great and packed in many new features, there's still more to look forward to in the future.

First Issue of New GIMP Magazine Released

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GIMP

ostatic.com: GIMP is one of the most important applications for Linux users. It gives them some of the capabilities found in other popular image manipulation programs without the expense. Well, a group of enthusiasts have banded together to produce a new magazine just for GIMP users.

First Issue of GIMP Magazine Coming This Fall

Filed under
GIMP

omgubuntu.co.uk: Despite the project being less than 3 months old all 50 pages in the user-contributed publication have been completed, creating a compelling list of contents aimed at casual and pro Gimp users alike.

Also: Sneak peek at Issue #1 of the all new GIMP Magazine

GIMP 2.8 on Linux: a Story of Pride and Pain

Filed under
Linux
GIMP

pclinuxos2007.blogspot: The latest stable GIMP 2.8 is great in many ways such as the sane integration of docks, speed and some nice addons. It installs like a charm on Windows 7 and the aging XP. But if you expect it to play nicely on your reliable CentOS 6.2 or Debian 6.0.5, forget it.

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Phoronix on NVIDIA

  • Compute Shader Support Patches For NVIDIA Fermi On Nouveau
    Samuel Pitoiset has published a set of twelve patches for implementing compute shaders support within the Nouveau NVC0 Gallium3D driver for the GeForce 400/500 "Fermi" graphics processors.
  • NVIDIA Posts Latest PRIME Sync Patches On Road To Better Support
    Alex Goins of NVIDIA has spent the past several months working on PRIME synchronization support to fix tearing when using this NVIDIA-popular multi-GPU method. The latest patches were published this week.
  • The Best Graphics Card Brands For NVIDIA/AMD GPUs As A Linux Consumer?
    One of the most frequent topics I'm emailed about is any brand recommendations among NVIDIA and AMD AIB partners for graphics cards. For Linux users, is there a particular brand preference for graphics cards? The short story is, no, there isn't one particular brand when selecting either a GeForce or Radeon graphics card that a Linux gamer/enthusiast should go with over another AIB partner. Over the past 12 years of running Phoronix, there has been no single AIB partner that superbly stands out compared to the rest when it comes to graphics card AIB partner brands like ASUS, Zotac, HIS, MSI, etc. They all work under Linux, rarely the AIB differences extend beyond the heatsink/cooler and any default clock speed differences, and I haven't seen one that's over-the-top crazy about Linux. I also haven't seen any major partner consistently put the Tux logo or other Linux markings on their product packaging, let alone incorporate any Linux drivers onto their CD/DVD driver media.