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The gimp-console-[version]. Scripts often are found ending in the. Scheme's hard to batch to the console due to nuances with quotes as can be observed here , but it's possible. Here's an example which converts all. It also will look in the registry for the Gimp executable and calculate the path to the command-line version. Note, this final command line can be adopted to other platforms by using single quotes around the entire scheme command and using bare double-quotes within.
Tested on Gimp 2. This answer uses code extraced from a. I am going to fall into the camp of using the right tool for the job and I have both Irfanview, and ImageMagick installed, and agree that both are fantastic tools. However let me throw in one more option for posterity.
I don't use XnView on a regular basis, but keep a copy of the portable version around to keep on my usb so that I have a powerful easy to use very capable image tool available when I'm out and about. The beauty of the portable version is that you can use it and if you don't like it just delete the install directory. Just go to that directory, start the EXE, give it a test. As stated above, when you get tired of it just delete the whole directory. They all run just like that from a USB stick as well.
I have about 80 apps I carry around with me and use on public or shared PC's. Although I am not really answering the question here I have alternative solution that has worked for me quite well and works from within the GIMP.
Sign up to join this community. The best answers are voted up and rise to the top. Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered. Using Gimp to batch convert images to another format in Windows Ask Question. Asked 10 years, 6 months ago. Active 1 month ago. Viewed 98k times. Alex Marshall Alex Marshall 4 4 gold badges 8 8 silver badges 13 13 bronze badges. Active Oldest Votes. Better than Gimp or Irfanview is ImageMagick.
Also mogrify will overwrite the original images, use convert to make new files in the desired format. Thank you very much. If you only need to do this rarely and have Gimp installed for image editing anyway but don't have ImageMagick installed then doing this with Gimp makes perfect sense.
Also if you don't have permissions to install software. DaveParillo In this case it's not. Johnny Baloney 3 3 silver badges 9 9 bronze badges. David David. I've tried so many different ways to batch convert a bunch of DDS files to another file format, and this is the only way that's worked. Thank you so much! There's also bimp registry. AlexMax AlexMax 4 4 gold badges 13 13 silver badges 21 21 bronze badges.
Irfanview is named for its author, Irfan Skiljan. Irfanview is pronounced "EarfanView". See irfanview. There's this to keep in mind for Irfanview, though: "IrfanView is provided as freeware, but only for private, non-commercial use that means at home.
IrfanView is free for educational use schools, universities, museums and libraries and for use in charity or humanitarian organisations. If you intend to use IrfanView at your place of business or for commercial purposes, please register and purchase it.
Dennis Dennis 5, 24 24 silver badges 28 28 bronze badges. Keep in mind this might not be best solution for very large number of images. Export Layers plugin for GIMP I am not an author of this plug-in uses native dialogs for file format export procedures to adjust file format settings.
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DBP David's Batch Processor is a simple batch processing plugin for the Gimp - it allows the user to automatically perform operations such as resize on a collection of image files. Its main advantage is that the user does not have to learn a scripting language. Like the Gimp itself, DBP relies on a graphical interface. The user creates a list of images, and sets up the processing required for each image. The results of the current settings can be displayed. Once the required sequence of operations has been set up, DBP performs the same processing on each image in turn. The images can be colour corrected, resized, cropped, and sharpened, then renamed and saved to a different file in a specified image format.
GIMP comes with a so-called batch mode that allows you to do image processing from the command line. It also makes it easy to apply the same set of operations to a number of images. GIMP can be started with a number of command-line options. In order to do image processing from the command-line, you usually use the Script-Fu batch interpreter. This is the default, which makes things simple. This will tell GIMP to start in batch mode and accept commands on the command-line. This is essentially the same as using the Script-Fu console.
What is it?
This discussion is connected to the gimp-user-list. Is there someone working on this feature? Isn't it time to include this feature in the official gimp without the needs of extensions or plugins? Is it so unacceptable that you are volunteering to implement non-destructive editing followed by GEGL-based action recording? Say 'yes'!