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Simple methods Method via ImageMagick/convert tool Use ImageMagick command tool convert to find the differences between the original file and converted one. E.g. $ convert original.jpg converted.jpg # this is an ImageMagick command $ ls -l original.jpg converted.jpg 667228 original.jpg 648515 converted.jpg Method via strings Look for any ...


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The AVI container format does not support embedded (muxed) subtitles at all - it only supports hard subs, which requires re-encoding the video with the subtitles actually in each video frame. To have muxed subtitles you need to use either the MKV or MP4 container formats, depending on the subtitle format. Your AVI files can be remuxed into either ...


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Warning! This is a quick and dirty hack that may work, but it is ugly! : ) Fonts often have to be licensed in order to be distributed. You should not do this if you and/or the sender of the document do not have legal rights to distribute the font(s) in question. If you do own the rights to the font(s) then you can try this to install the font into your ...


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Sorry this was not answered sooner. If you still need to know how to do this, here is what I do. In Word, select the Insert ribbon, choose Object. On the Object window (screen shot below), select the Create From File tab. Browse to find the file you want to imbed. Then check the box for Display As Icon. Click OK and it will place an in on your page.


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While in your Word document, place your cursor where you want to attach the file(s). Then click on the "Insert" tab at the top. Click on "Object" and then select the "Create from file" Or "PDF file" tab. "Browse" and select the file you want to attach and then check the "Display as icon" box. Finally, click the "OK" button. That should do it. To extract ...


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Yes, bind a VBA Macro to a button for example and make it import your files content into the area you need it in. Maybe you can hardcode the filename in your case instead of popping up a fileOpen Dialogue. To trigger it on a file change might be more difficult. You also have the option to do all kinds of stuff to it first that way if you needed to. Here is ...


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After some further Googling with a more exact search phrase, I found this link which points to the answer. Select the cell where the first line of text from the file should be. Use the Data/Get External Data/From File dialog to select the text file to import. Format the imported text as required. In the Import Data dialog that opens, click on Properties... ...


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Step 5 is not a step, it is just a description of the process of embedding. So the process is to add each byte of watermark to a random block in the original image. So in order to detect the watermark later, you need to know the seed that was used and use the same random number generator. It doesn't say whether it detects collisions, so there is potential ...


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You could turn them into pdfs, with the watermarking feature and just put those files on the disk, and write the xml file or whatever.


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I believe you can right click the object, select Packager Shell Object Object, then Convert. Click Change Icon then edit the caption to whatever you want to be displayed.


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There are several types of "embedded" fonts in Word documents, depending on how restrictive they are. Those are the three cases you will mostly find: They are embedded read-only and non-editable, which means you can't edit the file itself using the font, meaning you can only print it. They are embedded read-only, but are temporarily installed in order to ...


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This issue may occur if any one of the following conditions is true: The hardware acceleration setting of the display device is too high. The required codec is missing or damaged. Conflicting third-party video software is installed on the computer. The video acceleration of Windows Media Player is too high. The solution to all of these issues can be ...



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