in one word: AWESOME !!
Bart- very nice. Which version of photoshop did you use? My daughter is going to let me borrow her version 7 for a trial run since I want to document my Macedonians.CheersGraham
Hi Graham,I actually used The Gimp, a free open source photo and image editing program, available from [their website](http://www.gimp.org). I used 'photoshopped' as the verb, as that seems to be the preferred neologism for 'changed beyond all recognition in an image editing program'.
Amazing work, Bart.
I sure as hell wouldn't like to be the lone Saxon that happens to run into that lot. brrr :)
Ah yes, but the problem is that Saxons tend to come by the boatload not alone :)
Good work!Although, as a computer graphics researcher I have to say the lighting and illumination is inconsistent between the figures and the backgrounds. ;-) ;-)Look here to see some of the consistent lighting algorithms my group has developed, applied to 54mm toy soldiers:[http://www.cs.kuleuven.ac.be/~graphics/CGRG.PUBLICATIONS/FFLS/soldiers.html](http://www.cs.kuleuven.ac.be/~graphics/CGRG.PUBLICATIONS/FFLS/soldiers.html)Phil
Although, as a computer graphics researcher I have to say the lighting and illumination is inconsistent between the figures and the backgrounds. ;-) ;-)I know. In fact, it was even worse initially. The figures were photographed with the major light source of to the left of them. I had to tone down the value of the colours in the left hand side of the figure image quite a bit to even get to this result.Now, can your algorithm relight this particular photo to a more consistent lighting? Perhaps a good subject for a grad student's thesis :)