Well of course it is. You won’t see the use of “krita-emacs” by your friends that would take your mind off gimp and maybe even your own workflow.
The problem is this is all about a good image format. For gimp to achieve any of its goals it was necessary to support several other tools, all of them very specialized. The issue is, if you use gimp as the primary image editor, you won’t see the benefit of using another image editor. If you use gimp as the main image editor, you likely never will.
I love the way Krita can be set up for a custom workflow, and can achieve a nice workflow of creating images that look good on your screen in a web browser, or whatever your preferred image format is. It is also super-helpful in creating new tools and projects. However, there is a bit of a problem I see with this: a lot of times when people use Krita to create artwork they do not realize what their workflow is. I like to refer to image editors, because it gives you a framework and helps you understand how your tools and techniques work in concert. Krita’s approach is almost completely different in this regard, and its own process of creating works will be explained for you below.
What You Will Learn How To:
Create your first Krita-enabled image from scratch.
Use the Image Import Toolbox to import a PNG or JPG or something else for a custom style
Use the Color Picker Toolbar to select an existing color that will be applied to the newly created Krita-enabled file.
Choose a type of color selection from the Color Picker Toolbar (or just click on a color in the palette of one of the available color selectors)
The color selection screen in Krita is extremely helpful for creating your images. Selecting from the palette is really useful if you have other color options you wish to use as well. The palette of the color selection palette will allow you to quickly select a color that meets your needs. For example, if you have different needs regarding lightness/shade or opacity, you can select the light-ness, or the opacity, or both, to quickly set up light/dark, shade, and/or light/dark.
You can also select different areas of the image that you would like to be adjusted or fixed based on those selection values.
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