Converseen, the open-source image conversion tool, is now available with a substantial update across Linux, Windows, and macOS platforms, offering a host of new features. Converseen is versatile open-source software that simplifies tasks such as image conversion, resizing, rotation, and more, all with just a few clicks. Moreover, it includes a handy tool to convert PDF pages into images. Converseen supports over 100 image formats, including JPEG, PNG, WebP, HEIC, and more.
Posts tagged as “Linux”
Although Converseen has been available as a Flatpak package for a few months now, it finally now has a series of updates that bring it up to par with the corresponding AppImage and Snap packages in terms of features. The main difficulties in updating the Flatpak package with all the additional ImageMagick libraries necessary for the additional formats to work are mainly due to the fact that each individual library must be compiled individually via source code.
Converseen, the cross-platform image converter, and resizer, has now been updated to version 0.9.10.0, by adding some improved WebP features, and now it's also possible to remove EXIF metadata after every conversion or change of format process.
Converseen, the image converter and resizer for Linux, is now available as AppImage in order to be easily distributed and run on any Linux distribution without installing any kind of dependency (except for GhostScript of course!).
Converseen, the image converter and resizer for Linux, is now available on Snapcraft as a Snap package in order to be easily installed on Ubuntu and any Linux distribution that supports Snap.
Here is Converseen 0.9.9.6, the open-source and cross platform batch image processor that allows you to convert, resize, rotate and flip an infinite number of images with a mouse click.
How to Fix Horizontal Green/Blue Lines on Youtube in Chrome or Chromium on Linux with Intel Graphics DriversFor some reasons, Chrome and Chromium browsers are occasionally affected by an annoying graphical glitch which occurs mostly when watching YouTube videos. More precisely, Chrome/Chromium shows, on the lower part of YouTube videos, various green and blue horizontal lines mixing up with the progress bar.
Sometimes, we may need to restrict the internet access to a single application both for security reasons or testing purposes. On Linux, there are different ways to restrict the internet access to a single program. Unfortunately, most of them, are not straightforward at all.
Every time I make a new install of Arch Linux on my Intel laptop, I notice a disturbing and annoying buzzing sound coming from my external speakers a few seconds after a playback is starter and then stopped. This is a common problem and the cause is a power saving feature on the Linux Kernel.
I'm happy to announce Converseen 0.9.6.2 is now available into Danish language thank to Martin Elisoe who kindly helped me in growing this project with a brand new localization.