Setting lightness and contrast (and colour) without clipping, using power and sigmoidalcontrast.
The Gain and bias page shows a method for adjusting the mean and standard deviation (lightness and contrast) of an image. The required adjustment is easy to calculate, and easy to apply with a multiplication and addition. Sadly, that method can cause clipping, where pixel values that were within 0 to 100% have results outside that range. When only some channels are clipped, this creates horrible colour shifts.
An alternative, shown on this page and implemented as a process module, is to use "evaluate pow" to adjust the mean and "sigmoidalcontrast" to adjust the standard deviation (SD). Neither operation can cause clipping. (With quantum rounding, both operations can cause values to become 0 or 100%, but values are never pushed beyond those limits.) However, there are two difficulties:
We solve both problems with iteration.
See Process modules: set mean and stddev for the source code.
set SRC=toes.png 
The module setmnsd processes all the images in the current list, trying to set each to a specified mean and standard deviation. It takes the following options:
Option  Description  

Short
form 
Long form  
mn N  meanGoal N  Goal for the mean.
Proportion of quantum 0.0 to 1.0, or percentage suffixed by 'c' or '%', or pin. Default: no goal for mean value. 
sd N  sdGoal N  Goal for standard deviation.
Proportion of quantum 0.0 to 0.5, or percentage suffixed by 'c' or '%', or pin. Default: no goal for SD. 
t N  tolerance N  Tolerance for mean and standard deviation.
Proportion of quantum, or percentage suffixed by 'c' or '%'. Default: 0.00001 (0.001%). 
m N  mid N  Midpoint for sigmoidalcontrast, as percentage of quantum (0.0 to 100.0)
or mean to use the mean of the image for the midpoint. Default: mean. 
i0 N  initCon0 N  Lower initial guess for contrast.
Can be 0.0. Default: 0.0000001. 
i2 N  initCon2 N  Upper initial guess for contrast.
Default: 30. 
d string  direction string  incOnly to prevent the SD decreasing;
decOnly to prevent the SD increasing; or both for no restriction. Default: both. 
f string  file string  Write verbose text to stderr or stdout.
Default: stderr. 
v  verbose  Write text information. 
v2  verbose2  Write more text information. 
We should specify a meanGoal or a sdGoal or both. If we provide neither (or pin both), the image won't change.
We will show the mean and standard deviation of each result.
set STATFMT=MN=%%[fx:mean]\nSD=%%[fx:standard_deviation]
Set a mean. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn 0.7' ^ +write sms_ex1.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.700001 SD=0.109171 

Set a standard deviation. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd sd 0.3' ^ +write sms_ex2.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.487044 SD=0.300009 

Set mean and SD. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn 0.7 sd 0.3' ^ +write sms_ex3.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.698692 SD=0.292507 
Specifying pin for a goal mean or SD is equivalent to specifying that statistic, from the input image, as a goal.
Set a mean, pinning the SD. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn 0.7 sd pin' ^ +write sms_exp1.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.699998 SD=0.153805 

Set a standard deviation, pinning the mean. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn pin sd 0.3' ^ +write sms_exp2.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.48816 SD=0.299988 
The default tolerance is fairly tight. Websized images take about a second to process. Relaxing the tolerance (making it larger) will increase the speed (but reduce the accuracy).
Set a standard deviation, pinning the mean. %IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn pin sd 0.3 t 0.1' ^ +write sms_exp3.png ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info: MN=0.490726 SD=0.258323 
As described below, initCon0 and initCon2 are initial guesses for the contrast seting of sigmoidalcontrast. The default initial guesses work well for ordinary photos and sensible SD goals and tolerances. In extreme cases, a wider margin can be given, eg "initCon0 0 initCon2 1000".
The verbose option writes summmary text:
%IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ precision 9 ^ process 'setmnsd i2 1000 sd 0.3 mn 0.5 verbose' ^ NULL:
setmnsd options: verbose meanGoal 0.5 sdGoal 0.3 tolerance 1e05 mid mean initCon0 1e07 initCon2 1000 direction both input: mean=0.488162089 sd=0.153803083 nIter=79 result: mean=0.499998909 sd=0.299990383 setmnsd command: sigmoidalcontrast 12.4281397,48.8162089% evaluate pow 0.945961904
The verbose2 option writes the above, plus text at each iteration.
The module writes the two operations as a property to the image. Then images in a sequence, such as frames of a video clip, can be processed identically.
%IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ precision 19 ^ process 'setmnsd i2 1000 sd 0.3 mn 0.5 mid mean t 0.0001' ^ format %%[filter:setmnsd] info:
sigmoidalcontrast 12.43032322933308897,48.81620885772588281% evaluate pow 0.9459601083572649616
The operations are written as properties in output files, so we can obtain them later:
%IMDEV%identify ^ format %%[filter:setmnsd] ^ sms_exp3.png
sigmoidalcontrast 8.8573,48.8162% evaluate pow 1.00736
If you don't want the operations written to the output file, use +define filter:setmnsd after calling the module and before writing the file.
If no goals were set, the recorded operation is "evaluate Add 0".
The process uses the IM function GetImageMean() which calculates overall mean and standard deviation, ignoring the alpha channel, so this module should not be used for images that have any transparency. I may add a "regardalpha" facility for this.
The module uses statistics from all colour channels, and adjusts all channels by the same sigmoidal contrast.
If the SD of the input is zero no operations can change the SD. If a goal SD was set, a warning is issued and the goal is ignored. (However, IM sometimes assigns a small but nonzero SD to constantcolour images.)
If the mean of the input is less than or equal to zero, or equal to 100%, no operations can change the mean. If a goal mean was set, a warning is issued and the goal is ignored.
A transfer curve (or transformation curve) shows the effect of the operations graphically. The xaxis represents the input value in a channel, from 0 to 100%. The yaxis represents the output in that channel.
The script smsCurve.bat takes an image created by the process module, extracts the property, echoes it, makes a clut from the operations, and turns this into a graph.
if "%IM32f%"=="" call %PICTBAT%setIm8
call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_ex1.png evaluate pow 0.478212 

call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_ex2.png sigmoidalcontrast 12.1382,48.8162% 

call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_ex3.png sigmoidalcontrast 30,48.8162% evaluate pow 0.249778 

call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_exp1.png sigmoidalcontrast 5.88616,48.8162% evaluate pow 0.463472 

call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_exp2.png sigmoidalcontrast 12.1599,48.8162% evaluate pow 0.995276 

call %PICTBAT%smsCurve sms_exp3.png sigmoidalcontrast 8.8573,48.8162% evaluate pow 1.00736 
The curves always start at (0,0), bottomleft, and end at (100%,100%), topright. Some ranges of input decrease in contrast, while other ranges increase in contrast.
This section first describes how we can separately adjust the mean and the standard deviation. Then it describes how we adjust the two together.
We raise pixel values to a power p so that values at current_mean become goalMn:
(current_mean)^{p} = goalMn
Rearranging, p is the log of the goal mean divided by the log of the current mean.
p = log (goalMn) / log (curent_mean)
However, this isn't quite what we want. For example, suppose we want a new mean of 0.7:
%IMG7%magick ^ toes.png ^ evaluate pow %%[fx:log(0.7)/log(mean)] ^ format %%[fx:mean] ^ +write sms_adjmn1.png ^ info:
0.69044
The formula will certainly adjust so that any pixel values that happened to be at the mean will become 0.7. But this doesn't imply that the mean of the entire image will become 0.7. However, it has got us closer. We can repeat, using the previous image:
%IMG7%magick ^ sms_adjmn1.png ^ evaluate pow %%[fx:log(0.7)/log(mean)] ^ format %%[fx:mean] ^ +write sms_adjmn2.png ^ info:
0.699646
This is nearly the required result. We can keep iterating until we are within the required tolerance, which happens quickly. Where p_{1}, p_{2}, p_{3} ... are the results of the division of the logs, pixel values have changed:
v' = ((v^{p1})^{p2})^{p3}...
or:
v' = v^{(p1*p2*p3...)}
So we calculate P, the overall exponent we need to change the image for the required mean, as the product of the exponents of the iterations.
P = p_{1}*p_{2}*p_{3}...
The operation evaluate Pow P will generally change the SD as well as the mean. The effect on the SD is not easily predictable.
In its "" form, the operation "sigmoidalcontrast C,M%" will push values away from the midpoint, which increases overall contrast. The "+" form has the opposite effect. M is the midpoint fo the operation, which is the value at which contrast increases the most.
For M, the image mean is often a sensible choice. (The median might be more sensible, but this takes more effort to calculate.)
For C, larger values have more effect, and smaller values have less effect. If we have a value for C that has too little effect, and another that has too much effect, then some value in between is exactly right, so we iterate until we find it.
The operation sigmoidalcontrast will generally change the mean as well as the SD. The effect on the mean is not easily predictable.
The goal is to find both P and C that results in an image with the required mean and SD.
For a given value of C, we apply the "sigmoidalcontrast" and then iterate through P working towards the required mean. The contrast of the result, after applying both "sigmoidalcontrast C,M%" and "evaluate Pow p", may be too high or too low, so we know in which direction we need to move for the next guess at C.
We start with two initial guesses at C taken from initCon0 and initCon2. If we need to decrease contrast, we invert these. Then setting C to contrast0 should give a result that has the SD too low, and contrast2 will give an SD that is too high.
We take the arithmetic or geometric mean of the two contrasts as the third guess, contrast1, and process at that setting, and either finish iterating or replace one of contrast0 or contrast2 and continue iterating.
To reduce unnecessarily precise work, the tolerance for the search of P is relaxed to the error from the previous iteration.
Both operations leave values at 0 and 100% unchanged. For example, black will stay black and white will stay white.
Neither operation will make an ordinary photograph entirely black or entirely white ("meanGoal 0" or "meanGoal 1"). The code would give results very close to these goals, but we get nan (not a number) or inf (infinity) as operation parameters, so the module deals with these goals as special cases.
The time taken is proportional to the number of pixels mutiplied by the number of iterations. Here is a large image:
set LGE_SRC=AGA_1434_gms.tiff %IM%identify %LGE_SRC%
AGA_1434_gms.tiff TIFF 4924x7378 4924x7378+0+0 16bit sRGB 174.1MB 0.000u 0:00.000
We apply the process module to the image, and time how long it takes:
%IMDEV%convert ^ %LGE_SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd mn 0.5 sd 0.166667' ^ +write sms_lge1.miff ^ format "%%[filter:setmnsd]\n" ^ info:
sigmoidalcontrast 7.32773,37.0564% evaluate pow 0.914081 0 00:02:48
This is slow. How close is the result to what we wanted?
%IMDEV%convert ^ sms_lge1.miff ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info:
MN=0.499999 SD=0.166668
For ordinary photographs that contain data at low frequencies as well as high frequencies, resizing down does not change the mean and standard deviation by much, so a small version can be used as proxy to find the required sigmoidal contrast and power. This massively reduces the time for this module.
(Shrinking an ordinary photograph will change the mean by very little. Highfrequency detail will get smoothed out, so if this contributes significantly to the SD, the SD will reduce.)
The script setMnSdLge.bat defines an image as "small" when both dimensions are less than or equal to 600 pixels. Small images are processed directly with the module. Large images are first resized down, and this is used as a proxy to find the operations, which are then applied to the large image.
call %PICTBAT%setMnSdLge ^ %LGE_SRC% ^ sms_lge2.miff ^ "mn 0.5 sd 0.166667" echo smslOPS=%smslOPS%
smslOPS=sigmoidalcontrast 7.423287271151876254,37.056474313613748% evaluate pow 0.9165811381561718152 0 00:00:13
This is an order of magnitude faster. How close is the result to what we wanted?
%IMDEV%convert ^ sms_lge2.miff ^ format "%STATFMT%" ^ info:
MN=0.499929 SD=0.168106
For many purposes, this is sufficiently accurate. If we needed more accuracy fairly quickly, we could then use the process module directly on the large image, but with parameters initCon0 and initCon1 closely bracketing the found value for contrast.
When an image has been saved in integer format, we don't know which pixels have been clipped. But we do know which pixels have 0 or 100% in any channel, and can we highlight those.
toes.png is autolevelled; one pixel has 0 in the blue channel, and one pixel with 100% in the red channel.
The script compMnSd.bat creates images from the sigmoidandpower method and the gainandbias method, and highlights pixels that have 0 or 100% in any channel.
Command  Sigmoid & power  Gain & bias 

call %PICTBAT%compMnSd ^ toes.png sms_comp1_ 0.7 0.3 

call %PICTBAT%compMnSd ^ toes.png sms_comp2_ 0.7 pin 

call %PICTBAT%compMnSd ^ toes.png sms_comp3_ pin 0.3 

call %PICTBAT%compMnSd ^ toes.png sms_comp4_ 0.5 0.166667 
Of these two methods, the gainandbias method pushes more pixels to extremes.
Visually comparing nonhighlighted areas, there are obvious differences. There are infinitely many transformations that will set an image to a given mean and given standard deviation.
We compare the process module with the sigSetSd.bat script. We temporarily reassign %IM% to %IMDEV% so both tests are using the same version of IM.
First, time the script:
setlocal set IM=%IMDEV% call StopWatch call %PICTBAT%sigSetSd %SRC% mean call StopWatch echo %sssOPTION% endlocal
0 00:00:14 sigmoidalcontrast 2.4575,48.8162041%
Now time the process module:
call StopWatch %IMDEV%convert ^ toes.png ^ process 'setmnsd sd 0.166667' ^ format "%%[filter:setmnsd]\n" ^ info: call StopWatch
sigmoidalcontrast 2.45797,48.8162% 0 00:00:01
The process module is significantly faster than the script.
I generally like photos to have a minimum SD of 0.166667, as set by the sigmoidalcontrast method:
%IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ process 'setmnsd sd 0.166667 direction incOnly' ^ sms_zing.png 
(There is nothing magical about 0.166667; it just seems typical of photos I like. For comparison: an image with no detail has SD=0.0; the maximum possible SD is 0.5; and a linear gradient has SD=sqrt(1/3+1/4) = 0.288.)
Suppose we have a colour, defined as percentages of quantum for the three channels. We can set the mean of each channel of an image to be the required value.
Pick a value for each channel:
set R_PC=20 set G_PC=30 set B_PC=80
We show the colour, just for interest. %IMDEV%convert ^ size 200x200 ^ xc:rgb(%R_PC%%%,%G_PC%%%,%B_PC%%%) ^ sms_ci_col.png 

%IMDEV%convert ^ %SRC% ^ channel RGB ^ separate ^ ( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn %R_PC%c' ^ ) ^ delete 0 ^ ( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn %G_PC%c' ^ ) ^ delete 0 ^ ( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn %B_PC%c' ^ ) ^ delete 0 ^ combine ^ sms_ci_out.png 
Like gainandbias, we can use statistics from one image to tweak another.
toes_holed.png 
With the script meanSdTr.bat (see Gain and bias), we get mean and SD statistics for each channel:
call %PICTBAT%meanSdTr toes_holed.png SRC_TH_
Just for interest, here are the statistics:
set SRC_TH_
SRC_TH_mn_B=0.36733043411917299 SRC_TH_mn_G=0.46286717021438928 SRC_TH_mn_R=0.43547722590981919 SRC_TH_sd_B=0.077042801556420237 SRC_TH_sd_G=0.072449835965514617 SRC_TH_sd_R=0.093507286182955673
With the script setMnSdRGB.bat, we apply these statistics to %SRC%, so each channel becomes the required mean and standard deviation:
call %PICTBAT%setMnSdRGB ^ %SRC% sms_set_th.png SRC_TH_ 
Another example:
Tweak this image:


Apply the statistics. call %PICTBAT%setMnSdRGB ^ dpt_lvs_sm.jpg ^ sms_set_th2.png ^ SRC_TH_ 
The script setMnSdRGB.bat has written the sigmoidal and power commands to environment variables, so we can apply the same commands to a gradient to get a transfer graph:
echo %smsrCMD_R% echo. echo %smsrCMD_G% echo. echo %smsrCMD_B%
+sigmoidalcontrast 15.43316464837293722,47.73380470719171598% evaluate pow 1.115381773838636903 +sigmoidalcontrast 14.68163295356687748,32.72295983501915373% evaluate pow 0.5794306337297260301 +sigmoidalcontrast 31.63308618363230451,19.48444138924351066% evaluate pow 0.4930934442520489291
%IM%convert ^ size 1x256 gradient: ^ rotate 90 ^ colorspace sRGB ^ channel R %smsrCMD_R% ^ channel G %smsrCMD_G% ^ channel B %smsrCMD_B% ^ +channel ^ sms_xfer.png call %PICTBAT%graphLineCol ^ sms_xfer.png . 0 0 
For convenience, .bat scripts are also available in a single zip file. See Zipped BAT files.
For the source code of setmnsd.c, see Process modules: set mean and stddev.
@rem Given image %1 has property filter:setmnsd, @rem writes %2 a graph1d curve. @if "%1"=="" findstr /B "rem @rem" %~f0 & exit /B 1 @setlocal enabledelayedexpansion @call echoOffSave call %PICTBAT%setInOut %1 smsc if not "%2"=="" if not "%2"=="." set OUTFILE=%2 set OPS= for /F "usebackq tokens=*" %%L in (`%IMDEV%identify ^ format "OPS=%%[filter:setmnsd]" ^ %INFILE%`) do set %%L if ERRORLEVEL 1 exit /B 1 if "%OPS%"=="" exit /B 1 echo %OPS% @rem Extreme operation can cause staircasing unless we use 32f. if "%IM32f%"=="" call %PICTBAT%setIm8 %IM32f%convert ^ size 1x256 gradient: rotate 90 ^ %OPS% ^ %OUTFILE% call %PICTBAT%graph1d %OUTFILE% . . %OUTFILE% call echoRestore @endlocal & set smscOUTFILE=%OUTFILE%
rem From image %1 rem makes %2 rem with process module 'setMnSd', parameters %3 eg "mn 0.5 sd 0.16667", rem perhaps using statistics from a small version. @if "%1"=="" findstr /B "rem @rem" %~f0 & exit /B 1 @setlocal enabledelayedexpansion @call echoOffSave call %PICTBAT%setInOut %1 smsl if not "%2"=="" if not "%2"=="." set OUTFILE=%2 set sPARAMS=%~3 set LIM_W=600 set LIM_H=600 set WW= for /F "usebackq" %%L in (`%IM%identify ^ format "WW=%%w\nHH=%%h\n" ^ %INFILE%`) do set %%L if "%WW%"=="" exit /B 1 set isSmall=0 if %WW% LEQ %LIM_W% if %HH% LEQ %LIM_H% set isSmall=1 if %isSmall%==1 ( echo Small for /F "usebackq tokens=*" %%L in (`%IMDEV%convert ^ %INFILE% ^ process 'setmnsd %sPARAMS%' ^ +write %OUTFILE% ^ format "sOPS=%%[filter:setmnsd]" info:`) do set %%L ) else ( echo Large for /F "usebackq tokens=*" %%L in (`%IMDEV%convert ^ %INFILE% ^ precision 19 ^ resize %LIM_W%x%LIM_H% ^ process 'setmnsd %sPARAMS%' ^ format "sOPS=%%[filter:setmnsd]" info:`) do set %%L %IMDEV%convert ^ %INFILE% ^ !sOPS! ^ %OUTFILE% ) echo %0: sOPS=!sOPS! @call echoRestore endlocal & set smslOUTFILE=%OUTFILE%& set smslOPS=%sOPS%
rem From image %1, rem writes output %2 rem with mean to %3 (a number 0.0 to 1.0, or "pin") rem and SD to %4 (a number 0.0 to 1.0, or "pin") rem by gainandbias method. All channels shifted by same amount. @if "%1"=="" findstr /B "rem @rem" %~f0 & exit /B 1 @setlocal enabledelayedexpansion @call echoOffSave call %PICTBAT%setInOut %1 msg if not "%2"=="" if not "%2"=="." set OUTFILE=%2 set GOAL_MN=%3 if "%GOAL_MN%"=="." set GOAL_MN= if "%GOAL_MN%"=="" set GOAL_MN=0.5 set GOAL_SD=%4 if "%GOAL_SD%"=="." set GOAL_SD= if "%GOAL_SD%"=="" set GOAL_SD=0.16667 for /F "usebackq" %%L in (`%IM%identify ^ precision 19 ^ format "CUR_MN=%%[fx:mean]\nCUR_SD=%%[fx:standard_deviation]" ^ %INFILE%`) do set %%L if /I "%GOAL_SD%" EQU "pin" ( set GAIN=1 ) else ( for /F "usebackq" %%L in (`%IM%identify ^ precision 19 ^ format "GAIN=%%[fx:%GOAL_SD%/%CUR_SD%]" ^ xc:`) do set %%L ) if /I "%GOAL_MN%" EQU "pin" set GOAL_MN=%CUR_MN% for /F "usebackq" %%L in (`%IM%identify ^ precision 19 ^ format "BIAS=%%[fx:%GOAL_MN%%CUR_MN%*%GAIN%]" ^ xc:`) do set %%L %IM%convert ^ %INFILE% ^ function Polynomial %GAIN%,%BIAS% ^ %OUTFILE% call echoRestore @endlocal & set msgOUTFILE=%OUTFILE%
rem Given image %1 rem writes %2 setting mean and standard deviation rem from variables starting with %3 (eg created by meanSdTr). setlocal set STDOPT=i0 0 i2 1000 for /F "usebackq tokens=*" %%L in (`%IMDEV%convert ^ %1 ^ precision 19 ^ channel RGB ^ separate ^ ^( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn !%3mn_R! sd !%3sd_R! %STDOPT% f stdout' ^ format "CMD_R=%%[filter:setmnsd]\n" +write info: ^) ^ delete 0 ^ ^( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn !%3mn_G! sd !%3sd_G! %STDOPT% f stdout' ^ format "CMD_G=%%[filter:setmnsd]\n" +write info: ^) ^ delete 0 ^ ^( clone 0 ^ process 'setmnsd mn !%3mn_B! sd !%3sd_B! %STDOPT% f stdout' ^ format "CMD_B=%%[filter:setmnsd]\n" +write info: ^) ^ delete 0 ^ combine ^ %2`) do set %%L echo CMD_R=%CMD_R% echo CMD_G=%CMD_G% echo CMD_B=%CMD_B% endlocal & set smsrCMD_R=%CMD_R%& set smsrCMD_G=%CMD_G%& set smsrCMD_B=%CMD_B%
rem Compare mean and SD methods. rem %1 input image rem %2 output prefix rem %3 goal mean rem %4 goal SD @setlocal enabledelayedexpansion rem Methods: sigmoid and power, gain and bias. set INFILE=%1 set OUT_SP=%2_sp.png set OUT_GB=%2_gb.png set GOAL_MN=%3 set GOAL_SD=%4 %IMDEV%convert ^ %INFILE% ^ process 'setmnsd mn %GOAL_MN% sd %GOAL_SD%' ^ %OUT_SP% %IM%identify ^ format "MN=%%[fx:mean]\nSD=%%[fx:standard_deviation]" ^ %OUT_SP% call %PICTBAT%neg0100 %OUT_SP% %OUT_SP% call %PICTBAT%MnSdGb ^ %INFILE% ^ %OUT_GB% ^ %GOAL_MN% %GOAL_SD% %IM%identify ^ format "MN=%%[fx:mean]\nSD=%%[fx:standard_deviation]" ^ %OUT_GB% call %PICTBAT%neg0100 %OUT_GB% %OUT_GB%
rem In R, G and B channels, rem make values that were 0 into 100% and make values that were 100% into 0. %IM%convert ^ %1 ^ channel RGB ^ separate ^ +channel ^ fill Red opaque Black ^ fill Black opaque White ^ fill White opaque Red ^ combine ^ %2
All images on this page were created by the commands shown, using:
%IM%convert version
Version: ImageMagick 6.9.53 Q16 x86 20160722 http://www.imagemagick.org Copyright: Copyright (C) 19992015 ImageMagick Studio LLC License: http://www.imagemagick.org/script/license.php Visual C++: 180040629 Features: Cipher DPC Modules OpenMP Delegates (builtin): bzlib cairo flif freetype jng jp2 jpeg lcms lqr openexr pangocairo png ps rsvg tiff webp xml zlib
Source file for this web page is setmnsd.h1. To recreate this web page, execute "procH1 setmnsd".
This page, including the images, is my copyright. Anyone is permitted to use or adapt any of the code, scripts or images for any purpose, including commercial use.
Anyone is permitted to republish this page, but only for noncommercial use.
Anyone is permitted to link to this page, including for commercial use.
Page version v1.0 20July2017.
Page created 27Nov2017 05:20:59.
Copyright © 2017 Alan Gibson.