< Projects | Liberty Contents 1 Use Cases / Embroidery Scenarios 1.1 Doris and her Cushion Cover 1.2 Doris and her Nephew's Personalised Back-pack 1.3 James and the T-shirts 1.4 Jan and the Patchwork Quilt 1.5 Shannon and Peter and now Daisy 1.6 How Big? 1.7 From Anne's scrapbook 1.7.1 What is that doing in the Photograph? Use Cases / Embroidery Scenarios Doris and her Cushion Cover Doris wants to create a cushion cover that reflects the theme of her room. She bought the perfect pattern some months back, but can't remember which one it is. She need a viewer. Doris and her Nephew's Personalised Back-pack Doris's nephew's birthday is approaching. She knows he loves the back-pack school bag she made for his cousin, and want to create the same design but in different colours. Adding his name would be good. James and the T-shirts James' small business it taking off, and he would like some logos embroidered onto t-shirts for the staff that will be presenting at the local show. He only has stationery with the logo on, so that has to be the starting point. Jan and the Patchwork Quilt Jan wants a patch for her quilt. That one is easy - it's almost always simply using a bought pattern. Shannon and Peter and now Daisy Shannon and Peter have just had a little girl to be named Daisy. Editing out or combining flower motifs is the new task. How Big? Large files often need to be intelligently split so that they can be handled within the hoop size available. The commercial software has an automatic split facility, which frankly is not good since it produces straight line splits, regardless of how the stitches fall. Another module allows you to manipulate handles to get an almost-invisible split, which of course is the one used by experienced designers. From Anne's scrapbook GreenChasuble.png is a chasuble and stole set embroidered on silk. The design started as CrownImperial.jpg - a scan from a design book – and was digitized then split into three sections. The embroidered panel required 3 hoopings The design started from this outline Section of an oval pendant scanned Fine-line characters and gold border on textured cross Selecting suitable fills and borders is an important part of the design. Each section has some cross-hair location points to assist in correctly re-hooping for the next section. The third image was for a stole project. This started from the scan of an ovoid pendant, SCPServers.png. The software produces two kinds of file - scplogoFilled.can is the "working file" which can be opened and adjusted at any time, but can't be embroidered. The scplogoFilled.vp3 file3 is the ready-to-embroider file. All formats have a similar 2-stage requirement. It is impossible to edit the second stage pattern. What is that doing in the Photograph? if you start from an image, removing background is often the first job. This may also include removing discrete sections of background, holes, you might say. Consider an image of a rose, with stem, thorns and leaves – relatively straight forward. Make a bunch of roses, though, and edge detect will leave background that is within any enclosed area. This also needs to be removed. In the case of the stole project, the blue background was removed first, the scan cleaned of burrs, then digitised as a 5" motif for each side of the stole. ← Menus ↑ Home ↑ File Formats → Retrieved from "https://community.kde.org/index.php?title=Projects/Liberty/UseCases&oldid=23281" This page was last edited on 31 July 2012, at 19:16. Content is available under Creative Commons License SA 4.0 unless otherwise noted.