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The web server that is serving the files is not configured correctly to serve those image types. The generic, "unknown" Content Type is application/octet-stream. The browser uses the Content-Type header to decide how to handle the file,and since it doesn't have anything to handle it, it just downloads the file. Most Apache installations have a mime.types ...


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I would recommend Imagemagick. It is a command line utility that is extremely flexible with many supported functions. One of which being converting to greyscale. See this post for more: http://www.imagemagick.org/Usage/color_mods/ tl;dr convert test.png -type GrayScale grey_type.png To install Imagemagick, there are all sorts of binaries here: ...


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In Irfanview, go to 'File' » 'Batch Conversion' (or press the hotkey, B), add all files to be converted, check 'Use advanced options', then click on the 'Advanced' button, and check 'Convert to grayscale', like so: This should allow a batch conversion of multiple bitmap images to grayscale. You can also batch convert to any of the image file formats ...


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Change the layout to Square and then you can drag and drop.


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Save your file in .docx format, if you haven't already. Rename foobar.docx to foobar.zip. Open the zip file, and browse to the word/media folder.  Your images should appear there as distinct files, which you can then copy out.


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I got it figured out. The problem was that I still had the result as a normal layer, even though that layer was completely opaque. I tried flattening the image so that it became a locked "background" layer and now it saves without the alpha channel.


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If you can convert this image to a PDF (or print it to a PDF printer), then, when printing the PDF with Adobe Reader, you have an option of poster printing. The program can automatically split the content across multiple pages with configurable overlap and cut marks.


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apng / mng never gained much support. ffmpeg can decode animated png, but can only create animated gif and webp. (No other ffmpeg output formats support a loop flag in the container, as far as I can tell, not even nut, mkv, or ogg.) webp is the current animation-supporting image format that's trying to gain traction. With google behind it, there's a good ...


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No, the transfer over USB using MTP itself does not compress the images or other files. Of course, your phone's implementation of MTP may do this, or the software you use to receive the files on your computer - but that is unlikely, unless you explicitly enabled it somewhere. There must be another reason your images look more pixelated on the computer. ...


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If you're not against using another browser, try Firefox and use an extension called DownThemAll. Download the Firefox extension


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A shared FAT partition would be your best bet. 1) Can mount under both OSes 2) Can symlink things 3) Can also copy the entire partition logically/physically and stick someplace else.



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