Inkscape is an open source vector graphics program available for Linux, Mac and Windows.
It supports raster to vector conversion using the Potrace bitmap tracing engine as documented in this tutorial.
It supports at a minimum png input and SVG output.
Here is sample output:
Top row left to right: Photo Original (Credit Flower's.Lover, Licence CC BY 2.0), ...
Have you tried Inkscape? It's free and seems to meet your requirements:
You cannot have anchored vertices, where one vertice of the first polygon automatically follows another vertice of the second polygon on translation
However, the vertices can be exactly aligned by each other with the snapping tools (see selected switches on the east toolbar)
You can ...
There is Paint.NET. It is a free image editing software. It is easy to handle as MS Paint, but contains a lot of advanced features. It supports many different formats. I use it very often to edit images. It is easy to handle and available with translations for different languages.
has a modern interface
supports painting on the image
From my experience, vectormagic does an awesome job of this, though its not free - the web based version is $7.95 a month (or you can buy tokens for single conversions while the desktop version for windows and linux is roughly 300 US dollars. If its a one off thing, you can get 2 free conversions when you sign up on their site or buy tokens as needed (You ...
Friconix is my favorite Font Awesome alternative
All the icons are free
it uses CDN
Easy to customize (explanations on the home page and Quick Started Guide are clear)
I already requested an icon, it was updated in less than 24 hours !
PicPick is an image editor available for Windows.
It has a free licence for personal use, or commercial licence available (currently US$25).
It has a reasonably modern interface in that it has a context sensitive "ribbon bar".
It supports canvas cropping and resizing
It supports selection resizing
It supports manual image stitching in that you can enlarge ...
Adobe illustrator is rather good at vectorizing images as well. The built-in function for this is called Image Trace and it allows you to set a bunch of parameters that control how well paths and corners are followed, how small a group of pixels has to be to be considered noise and how many colors you want to use in the vectorized version. A down-side of ...
The Windows Phone app Vectorial Map uses offline vector maps. It is also available for iPhone, Android and Blackberry. It uses OpenStreetMap maps in the Mapsforge format, which you can download for free.
It's not a PDF Viewer, but if you don't have Illustrator available, you might be able to use the same steps in the Inkscape vector graphics editor. Inkscape is free and open source. There's also a portable version that you could carry around on a flash drive.
There are several ways that you could reasonably do this in Inkscape:
InkScape has the same ...
Sketch ($79.99, on the Mac App Store) is a new Mac application for vector graphics. Because it's a native Mac application, it runs very smoothly and supports Mac-specific things like Retina displays. The fact that it's a young application has two sides: on one side, it's made with (modern) usability in mind, so it much more user friendly than most other ...
Google provides SVG-edit which can be used online from just about any platform.
You can get pure SVG without bitmaps, (unless you add them yourself), even gradients:
Rect with Gradient
<svg width="640" height="480" xmlns="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg" xmlns:svg="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg">!
<!-- Created with SVG-edit - ...
I have recently downloaded a new app for my Mac, Super Vectorizer. It does what you'd think, it turns rasters (non cuttable files) to Vectors (as in Silhouette Studio) and allows export to SVG or PDF Vector files.
The really good thing about it is the simplicity. It opens fast, gives you a couple of options and then does the job. You can literally take ...
The only alternative I know of to InkScape is sK1:
I've only used it for simple web design SVG editing, but it appeared to work fine. Less features than InkScape, but it does seem to import from proprietry programmes (such as CorelDRAW) a little better than InkScape. It exports to PostScript, and thus to Adobe Illustrator (5.0) rather ...
You could get a good starting point by using Gimp and the G'MIC plugin, take a photo of something related to your product and crop then use the G'MIC engrave filter, add your text and you are away.
E.g.: using the above process can give - not bad for 4 mins.
Note: GMIC is also available for command line use and ImageMagick can be used from the command line ...
Probably the yEd will solve your dilemas. https://www.yworks.com/en/products/yfiles/yed/
If you need to play with details, Inkscape will serve well. (https://inkscape.org/en/about/)
You can also import some more complicated diagram pattern from Inkscape to yEd, or export diagrams from yEd and finish them in Inkscape.
Currently the best solution for this is inkstitch. It's a rather effective inkscape addon to export embroidery. A lot of the problems with the whole autopuncher thing is the algorithm used is actually rather complex for various shapes especially with things like underlay. Inkstitch is based on a different algorithm that makes the whole autoconvert thing done ...
For this sort of thing I would recommend Inkscape:
Vector Drawings so scales well
Lots of libraries of shapes
PNG, OpenDocument Drawing, DXF, sk1, PDF, EPS and PostScript export formats
I guess “After Effect” is the best choice as a software that allows you to draw vector graphics in the frame and also with a video editing. You can study about the “After Effect” from the Wikipedia.And visit the link given below for free trial version of "Adobe After Effects CC".
Since it looks like LaTex provides support for all(most) all the OpenType font variants, including swash, you can either generate your graphics directly in LaTeX or generate the elements and import into Inkscape then position them.
You may need to add some supplementary programs to be able to do the latter with:
sudo apt-get install texlive pstoedit
Yes, Google can search for SVG files. Lifehacker agrees.
January 28, 2011
Google Image Search Indexes SVG Files Last year,
Google announced that it started to index SVG files, but the results
were only returned by the web search engine. "SVG is an open,
XML-based format for vector graphics with support for interactive
elements. We're big ...
To answer your two questions:
I recently had to draw a floor plan and used SweetHome3D to do so (http://www.sweethome3d.com; Windows, Mac OS X 10.4 to 10.12, Linux and Solaris; "Sweet Home 3D is a free interior design application that helps you draw the plan of your house, arrange furniture on it and visit the results in 3D"). I found it very easy to use ...
The simplest way to do this is probably just to export the images from the PDF and see what kind of images you get. I have used PDFMate PDF Converter (free; make sure to uncheck installation of adware in the installer though) for this in the past. All you need to do is to make sure that "Extract all images in PDF files" is selected in the "...
Disclaimer: I am the author of the project.
Loading configuration data from a JSON file (well, it's not quite a feature, this is the only way to use the software)
How to use
Start a command line and run cli.php.
Choose your configuration file. There two files ...
Cairo is a library for creating 2D vector graphics. If you are already familiar with a well-known programming language, then Cairo most likely has a library for it. This means that you don't have to spend time learning a foreign syntax. It has bindings with Python, Perl, C++, Java, and many others (see complete list). So you could use it with your ...
Hi this answer is not based on my experience but however I do hope this website may help with your work Convert vector graphics to embroidery files and vise versa.And after further research I also found a wiki regarding Computerized embroidery series this wiki lists down all Free converter tools and other utilities that may help with your work so you can ...
Take a look at Pencil: http://pencil.evolus.vn
It runs on Linux, Windows, and Mac. It's in the repos for most of the popular Linux distributions (so sudo aptitude install pencil or sudo yum install pencil should work).
You can export to SVG, PNG or PDF (and others). It's pretty flexible, I generally use it for flow diagrams and the like, but it's also ...
My recently favorited online editor draw.io does sadly not support drawing organic or chemical compounds, but I looked at the list of Online Molecule editors and searched for one provided SVG export.
Maybe more than one support it, but I found one which does support SVG export (although it calls "SVG Image"), and that is the PubChem online molecule editor, ...