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Tych Panel is an extension for Adobe Photoshop that automates diptychs and triptychs creation. It supports an arbitrary number of layouts using a powerful row/column compositing paradigm. Together with a super easy panel interface, Tych Panel is the ultimate diptych, tripych & ntych automation tool.
A polyptych (/ˈpɒlɪptɪk/ POL-ip-tik; Greek: poly- "many" and ptychē "fold") is a painting (usually panel painting) which is divided into sections, or panels. Specifically, a "diptych" is a two-part work of art; a "triptych" is a three-part work; a tetraptych or quadriptych has four parts, and so on.
Historically, polyptychs typically displayed one "central" or "main" panel that was usually the largest of the attachments; the other panels are called "side" panels, or "wings". Sometimes, as evident in the Ghent and Isenheim works (see below), the hinged panels can be varied in arrangement to show different "views" or "openings" in the piece. The upper panels often depict static scenes, while the lower register, the predella, often depict small narrative scenes.
The free Tych Panel plugin makes it easy for you to create double panel (diptych), triple panel (triptych), and quadruple+ panel (ntych) projects in Photoshop. Just select the number of rows and panels you want, as well as the alignment style, and Tych Panel will format everything for you automatically.
Let the creative you surprise your clients with flawlessly hand-crafted multi panel canvas prints. Delivered at your doorstep at budget price, each canvas print is carefully crafted by the expert artisans. Also, the visual diagrams and editing options further ensure to deliver enrich experience.
Heard about two bodies one soul? Well, the same concept goes with diptych or 2 panel canvas prints. The two-panel canvas prints are in disputed example of flawless creativity. You can split single picture on two canvases or use two different picture (May be to narrate a message) placed vertically or horizontally on your choices.
Split canvases are a stunning option if you want to share your photos in a unique way. The multi panel split canvases are also a great way to get creative in your home or office space, by giving your designs a contemporary platform. Experiment with holiday, landscape or cityscape photography over triptych and diptych canvases to give your image the illusion of depth and a vast space.
A painted or carved triptych typically has three hinged panels, and the two outer panels can be folded in towards the central one. A literary or musical triptych generally consists of three closely related or contrasting themes or parts. Triptych derives from the Greek triptychos ("having three folds"), formed by combining tri- ("three") and ptychē ("fold" or "layer"). Although triptych originally described a specific type of Roman writing tablet that had three hinged sections, it is not surprising that the idea was generalized first to a type of painting, and then to anything composed of three parts.
In Christian art, the word "polyptych" (from the Greek for "many folds") refers to multi-part panel-paintings - usually connected by hinges to permit most or all of the panels to fold away. One of the most famous examples of this form of religious art is the 12-panel Ghent Altarpiece (c.1432) by the Flemish artist Jan van Eyck. The number of panels in a polyptych is usually three or more: a "triptych" has three panels; a "quadriptych", four sections; a "pentaptych", five; a "hexaptych", six; a "heptaptych", seven; an "octaptych", eight, and so on. Instead of being painted, a polyptych may consist of a multi-part wood carving, like the Altarpiece of Church of St Mary (1477-89) by Veit Stoss, or it may comprise both paintings and carvings (The Passion Retable, 1483; Musee National du Moyen Age, Paris).
Polyptychs made excellent altarpiece art, and were often commissioned by church authorities to inspire their congregations in much the same way that stained glass art or illusionist frescoes, known as quadratura, were used to awe and educate spectators. A polyptych serving as an altarpiece typically comprised a large central picture (a Virgin and Child, a Nativity, Resurrection or other similar biblical scene), flanked by smaller religious paintings of saints or notable figures from the bible. Below the central panel there was often a predella, whose width was ideal for depicting narrative scenes from (say) the life of a saint.
Polyptychs were popular in Italy from the 13th century - notably with the Sienese school of medieval painting, whose leader Duccio Di Buoninsegna (1255-1319) produced the 84-panel polyptych Maesta Altarpiece (1308-11) - one of the treasures of the trecento - which was carried in public procession from Duccio's workshop to the Cathedral amid great public celebration. Polyptychs were also a regular feature of Flemish painting from the late 14th century onwards, but largely disappeared in the 16th century. A wonderful example is the St Columba Altarpiece (1455, Alte Pinakothek, Munich) by Roger van der Weyden (1400-64). Artists of the Cologne School of painting produced some outstanding multi-panelled altarpieces, such as the Life of the Virgin Altarpiece (1465-75), a polyptych painted for the Church of St Ursula in Cologne - now split between the Alte Pinakothek in Munich and the National Gallery in London. 2b1af7f3a8