Pixel-Art with different sized pixels?

Who wants to tell me, that all pixel-art has to be created by using rows and colums, all of the same width? Don't you want to put a focus on a specific area by using different resolutions?

The Deep-Picture Converter creates pictures, which maintain a detailed center while making the pixels grow, the more you move away from that point or area. The center can be reduced to the size of one pixel, also the size of the first row, the way of incrementing, as well as the factor of growth of the pixels can be adjusted precisely. Please use the ''Software-Dashboard'' to maintain further technical details.

So why not try it out? You can choose between colouring converted picture-material (possible in svg and png)

and working with blank net structures.

The DPC was in the first sense not made and specialised for creating pixel-art but it is already creating three types of useful files, that can all be used for creating such templates. Every one has it's special advantages. The PNG-file consists out of clear, single-coloured fields/pixels, that can easily be recoloured for example by using the ''Paint''-Software. The SVG can also be edited easily, for example in ''Gimp''. Also, every conversion creates a blank net-structure, showing clearly each pixels dimensions. It can be seen as the blank raster, as you may know it from creating pixel-art.

Blank templates

(to use them click on the picture - then right-click - ''save file as'')

Here you can see an example both for the exponential and the linear net structure, ready for colouring. Of course you can cut out single areas of those templates, if you do not need all of it.

Template for the exponential net-structure

Template for the linear net-structure

Everyone can create such templates by using the Dee-Picture Converter.




(to use them click on the picture - then right-click - ''save file as'')

Alternatively you can, how I described at the beginning of this webpage, use the directly converted coloured ''Deep-Pictures'', to create your beautiful and unique pixel-art out of them. The SVG can on the one side not be edited with every picture editing software (e.g. ''Paint'' is not supporting it), but on the other side it draws clear borders between every field/pixel and can easily be converted back into raster-based images.