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Geeqie is lightweight and will do the job. To install sudo apt-get install geeqie In order to disable anti-aliasing go to Edit -> Preferences -> Preferences -> Image -> Change zoom quality to nearest and disable two pass rendering. In order to show pixel coordinates and RGB value go to View -> check Pixel Info


Since 16.04 display image.webp or for thumbnails display 'vid:*.webp' Imagemagick does support webp now, although it uses webp, so you need to install webp sudo apt-get install webp


In 16.04 display 'vid:*.webp' Since 16.04 imagemagick does support webp, although it apparently delegates decoding to webp, so webp is needed: sudo apt-get install webp


Have you tried XnViewMP? It's known to work on some dds files, but some read errors have been reported too. You can't find it in official repositories, but here: Don't worry, it's free, paid version is for Windows only.


The command line application ImageMagick can read, write and edit DDS files: andrew@ilium~$ identify -list format | grep 'Microsoft DirectDraw Surface' DDS* rw+ Microsoft DirectDraw Surface DXT1* rw+ Microsoft DirectDraw Surface DXT5* rw+ Microsoft DirectDraw Surface andrew@ilium~$ The codes after DDS,DXT1 and DXT5 signify: * ...


XnViewMP or IrfanView (under Wine). They worked for me ever since the Bronze (Windows) Age.


ImageMagick. Launchable from CLI with $ display <img>. Has visual cropping. Very lightweight (about 10Mb aside from dependencies), requires little more than libx11 and GNOME's libxml2. ImageMagick is a software suite to create, edit, and compose bitmap images. It can read, convert and write images in a variety of formats (over 100) including DPX, ...


I had the same problem, or so I thought. To get rid of No such file or directory I simply had to rename my files with numbers starting at 0 i.e 0000 if %4d .


This is what I did to embed an image in the "binary": I'm using a qmake project with the default folder structure in Ubuntu SDK. I made a directory to store my images: project_name/backend/your_click/images. With the backend folder I created a new resource file resource_file.qrc that contains the following: <!DOCTYPE RCC><RCC version="1.0"> <...


Try LaTeX with pdflatex. I had never used it before but it took me about 10 minutes to start making .PDFs with it and about 40 minutes to get them customized exactly as I wanted. I included the best formatting guides I found, at the end. sudo apt-get install pdflatex && sudo apt-get install texlive Basically you create one .tex file - for example ...


The "compression" word seems to be misinterpreted in this question, but it's yet valid depending on the context you wish to see this. The scenery Let's face that Web designers, Web developers and/or Web masters need to "compress" our image files in order to make them enough "lightweight" to be quickly uploaded to our hosting if we're working directly on a ...


If you are referring to jpeg images, de facto compression is not possible. Because jpeg is by definition a compressed file format (all noise and useless pixels are already removed). You can zip them alright, but the total size will remain about the same. The only advanced compression algorithm i know for jpegs is zipx. But zipx is proprietary by Winzip and ...


It's simple. All you have to do is select all of the files/pictures, right-click them and click "compress". Then a Windows will pop-up and ask wheere to compress them to. Edit: This will compress all of your files into one package. That's it! Here are some screen-shots below: P.S.: I am using Ubuntu, I just have a Windows XP theme installed.

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