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NOTE: This is not an answer to the question, but a description of some of my findings From what I can tell, the files are a custom archive format and they're probably compressed using DEFLATE since compressing them using ZIP didn't change the filesizes much while compressing using RAR, did. Each file looks like it starts with the file signature 32 30 53 52 ...


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You state this: I’m using a 3G dongle with my laptop so I thought it was due to the low speed connection so I tested it at work with an optical fiber connection but it looked always pixelated. I am not too sure who your 3G provider is or work ISP provider is, but this all sounds like proxy servers somewhere on the network connection reprocessing ...


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i don't know why you are having compatibility issues, but you can use bookmarklets as work arounds for user agent styles. i made this little guy here for changing the images background color in chrome: ...


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I have found a website that has a script you can download and run on your machine, it gives you a popup for the location and name of the image running on your background. The reason you can't get your Windows 7 tweak to work is because the information is stored differently in the registry in Windows 8. In Windows 7 it's in plain text (plain English) and in ...


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You can perform the task simply by appending the following alias to your shell startup scripts (bashrc (or similar)) alias prefresh='echo "tell application \"Preview\" to activate" | osascript -' Then just invoke the alias when you need it.


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My method is similar to Marcus's, but works a little better for me when the images are all different sizes and you don't want the PDF to just be all 8.5x11 but to keep each page the size of the original image. Open the first image in Preview Show thumbnails (Command-option-2) Drag any additional images to the sidebar After this we diverge: Select all ...


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Using a 'for' loop will definitely work - and is a good general technique - but you almost certainly have more than 1 processor on your machine, so why do just one conversion at a time? You can get things moving a lot quicker if you do: find *.jpg | xargs -n1 -P8 -I{} convert -resize 20% "{}" "opt-{}" The arguments to xargs are: n1 - Only give ...


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Make sure that the image you are copying to is in RGB color mode - it was most likely in indexed mode with a limited set of colors.


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When an image is uploaded to Google image search it is processed to get a profile and then that profile is compared to other profiles of images. So the format makes little difference; PNG, JPGE, GIF, TIFF, etc… The format does not matter. But what does matter is size, quality and resolution. The better of all/any of those and the better the results. As ...


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The ".img" extension can be put on a file with any format whatsoever. Only the creators of the file know what's in there, so ask them. The file content may well be obfuscated, and require proprietary deobfuscation software to see what's in there. As a last resort, you could open the file with a hex editor to look for clues.



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