Linux and UNIX Man Pages

Linux & Unix Commands - Search Man Pages

ppmtowinicon(1) [minix man page]

ppmtowinicon(1)                                               General Commands Manual                                              ppmtowinicon(1)

ppmtowinicon - convert 1 or more portable pixmaps into a Windows .ico file SYNOPSIS
ppmtowinicon [-andpgms] [-output output.ico] [ppmfiles...] DESCRIPTION
Reads one or more portable pixmaps as input. Produces a Microsoft Windows .ico file as output. A Windows icon contains 1 or more images, at different resolutions and color depths. Microsoft recommends including at least the following formats in each icon (size and bits-per-pixel): 16 x 16 - 4 bpp 32 x 32 - 4 bpp 48 x 48 - 8 bpp Default I/O is STDIN/STDOUT. OPTIONS
-andpgms If this option is given, every second file is read as an "and mask" to be used by windows for transparency data for the previous image. (These are set to fully opaque by default). The and mask is a PGM image, where any pixel with maxval intensity means opaque and any other pixel means not opaque. Note that as with all Netpbm programs, you may use a PBM file here and it will be used as if it were the equivalent PGM. The and mask is like an alpha mask, except for what it signifies in the "not opaque" areas. In the usual case, the foreground image is black in those areas, and in that case the areas are fully transparent -- the background shows through the icon. But in general, a not opaque pixel signifies that the background and foreground should be merged as follows: The intensities of the color components in the forgeground and background are represented as binary numbers, then corresponding bits of the background and foreground inten- sities are exlusive-or'ed together. So there is a sort of reverse video effect. -output output.ico File to write. By default, the icon is written to stdout. SEE ALSO
winicontoppm(1), ppm(5) AUTHOR
Copyright (C) 2000 by Lee Benfield. 22 May 2000 ppmtowinicon(1)

Check Out this Related Man Page

pnmcomp(1)						      General Commands Manual							pnmcomp(1)

pnmcomp - composite (overlay) two portable anymap files together SYNOPSIS
pnmcomp [-xoff=X | -align={left,center,right}] [-yoff=Y | -valign={top,middle,bottom}] [-alpha=alpha-pgmfile] [-invert] overlay [pnm-input] [pnm-output] Minimum unique abbreviations are acceptable. DESCRIPTION
pnmcomp reads two images and produces a composite image with one of the images overlayed on top of the other. The images need not be the same size. The input and outputs are PNM format image files. In its simplest use, pnmcomp simply places the overlay file on top of the pnm-input file, blocking out the part of the pnm-input file beneath it. If you specify the alpha-pgmfile, pnmcomp uses it as an alpha mask, which means it determines the level of transparency of each point in the overlay image. The alpha mask must have the same dimensions as the overlay image. In places where the alpha mask defines the overlay image to be opaque, the composite output contains only the contents of the overlay image; the underlying image is totally blocked out. In places where the alpha mask defines the overlay image to be transparent, the composite output contains none of the overlay image; the underlying image shows through completely. In places where the alpha mask shows a value in between opaque and transpar- ent (translucence), the composite image contains a mixture of the overlay image and the underlying image and the level of translucence determines how much of each. The alpha mask is a PGM file in which a white pixel represents opaqueness and a black pixel transparency. Anything in between is translu- cent. In some image file formats (PNG, for example), transparency information (the alpha mask) is part of the definition of the image. In the PNM formats, transparency is always embodied in a separate companion file. The PNM converter programs that convert from an image format such as PNG have options that allow you to extract the transparency information to a separate file, which you can then use as input to pnm- comp. The output image is always of the same dimensions as the underlying image. pnmcomp only uses parts of the overlay image that fit within the underlying image. To specify where on the underlying image to place the overlay image, use the -xoff, -yoff, -align, and -valign options. Without these options, the default horizontal position is flush left and the default vertical position is flush top. The overlay and underlying images may be of different formats (e.g. overlaying a PBM text image over a full color PPM image) and have dif- ferent maxvals. The output image has the more general of the two input formats and a maxval that is the least common multiple the two max- vals (or the maximum maxval allowable by the format, if the LCM is more than that). OPTIONS
-invert This option inverts the sense of the values in the alpha mask, which effectively switches the roles of the overlay image and the underlying image in places where the two intersect. -xoff X -yoff Y These options position the overlay image with respect to the underlying image. X and Y are the horizontal and vertical displace- ments of the top left corner of the overlay image from the top left corner of the underlying image, in pixels. A positive value means right or down; a negative value means left or up. The overlay need not fit entirely (or at all) on the underlying image. pnmcomp uses only the parts that lie over the underlying image. -align=[left,center,right] This option is an alternative to -xoff, in the style of HTML. It selects the horizontal position of the overlay image so that it is flush left, centered, or flush right on the underlying image. -valign=[top,middle,bottom] This option is an alternative to -yoff, in the style of HTML. It selects the vertical position of the overlay image so that it is flush top, centered, or flush bottom on the underlying image. SEE ALSO
ppmmix(1) and pnmpaste(1) are simpler, less general versions of the same tool. pnm(5), pbmmask(1) AUTHOR
Copyright (C) 1992 by David Koblas ( 12 April 2000 pnmcomp(1)
Man Page