# Tint Image Online

Drop your image(s) here

## How to use this tool to Tint Image 🤔

- Click 👆 on the button and choose input image files, or you may drag and drop the image files to the Drop area. You may choose one image 🌁 or multiple images 🌃 🌄 🎇. The chosen images are displayed with size information in the input section.
- You may change the conversion parameters like quality 🎛, background color, etc., using the sliders, or color input buttons.
- Now you can click on the
**Tint Image**operation. This all happens in a lightening speed ⚡. button. This is where the ⛄ magic happens. Your images are sent ➚ to the server for the specified - Once the input images are transformed ✅, they appear in the download section.
- You may click 👆 on the big button to download ↓ all your transformed images.
- There is also a link 🔗 which you can and share it using which you can download the resulting images.

**Disclaimer:**Please be aware that due to limited server storage, converted images will be automatically purged over time for optimal server performance.

## Tint Image Effect

The tint image effect involves adding a color overlay to an image, which can change the overall hue and appearance of the image. This effect is often used to create artistic effects or to unify the color scheme of an image.

The tinting process involves blending each pixel's color with a specified tint color. The degree of tinting can be controlled by adjusting the blending factor.

### Tinting Formula

To apply a tint effect, each pixel's color components (red, green, and blue) are blended with the corresponding components of the tint color. The new color components \( R' \), \( G' \), and \( B' \) of a pixel are calculated as:

\[ R' = (1 - \alpha) \cdot R + \alpha \cdot T_R \]

\[ G' = (1 - \alpha) \cdot G + \alpha \cdot T_G \]

\[ B' = (1 - \alpha) \cdot B + \alpha \cdot T_B \]

where:

- \( R, G, B \) are the original color components of the pixel.
- \( T_R, T_G, T_B \) are the color components of the tint color.
- \( \alpha \) is the blending factor (0 ≤ \( \alpha \) ≤ 1).

### Example Calculation

Consider a pixel with original color components \( (R, G, B) = (100, 150, 200) \) and a tint color \( (T_R, T_G, T_B) = (255, 0, 0) \) with a blending factor \( \alpha = 0.5 \).

The new color components are calculated as:

\[ R' = (1 - 0.5) \cdot 100 + 0.5 \cdot 255 = 50 + 127.5 = 177.5 \approx 178 \]

\[ G' = (1 - 0.5) \cdot 150 + 0.5 \cdot 0 = 75 + 0 = 75 \]

\[ B' = (1 - 0.5) \cdot 200 + 0.5 \cdot 0 = 100 + 0 = 100 \]

So, the new color of the pixel after applying the tint effect is \( (R', G', B') = (178, 75, 100) \).

### Applying the Tint Effect to the Image

The tint effect is applied to the entire image by iterating over each pixel, computing the new color components using the tinting formula, and updating the pixel values with the new tinted colors.

Tinting an image adds a color overlay that can alter the visual tone and mood of the image. The process involves blending the original pixel colors with a specified tint color to achieve the desired effect.