This script generates a system script and associated meta-information for displaying Adobe Photoshop .PSD image thumbnails in Gnome file manager. It is intended to work with Nautilus, but also works with Nemo in Linux Mint 18.2 Sonya Cinnamon, even though “Add GConf Hooks” section of the script fails.
Run the script with sudo and reboot afterwards.
The script was acquired from askubuntu.com here, and it is actually preferable that you get it from there, because here it may be automatically reformatted and fail at execution. It is posted here only for archival purposes.
# — Write psdthumbnailer
sudo cat <<‘EOF’ # bin/bash # Arguments / Parameters %i %o %s f_in=$1 f_out=$2 f_size=$3 # Execute Convert PSD to PNG through ImageMagick exec convert “psd:$f_in” -scale “$f_sizex$f_size” “png:$f_out” EOF ) > $OUTFILE
# — Write photoshop.thumbnailer
sudo cat <<‘EOF’ # bin/bash [Thumbnailer Entry] TryExec=/usr/lib/psdthumbnailer Exec=/usr/lib/psdthumbnailer %i %o %s MimeType=image/vnd.adobe.photoshop; image/x-photoshop; image/x-psd; EOF ) > $OUTFILE
# — Set File Permissions
sudo chmod 0755 /usr/lib/psdthumbnailer
sudo chmod 0644 /usr/share/thumbnailers/photoshop.thumbnailer
# — Add GConf Hooks to parse thumbnails
sudo gconftool-2 –set /email@example.com/enable –type bool true
sudo gconftool-2 –set /firstname.lastname@example.org/command –type string “/usr/lib/psdthumbnailer %i %o %s %i %o %s”
# — Install Dependencies
sudo apt-get install imagemagick
If you want to see what fonts have been used in creation of a PDF document, you can use pdffonts utility of poppler-utils package for this. Just type:
- This simple command will give you an SVG file with QR code vector image in it:
echo "Hello world!" | qrencode --level=H --dpi=300 --type=SVG -o qr.svg
- If a bitmap is enough, just type:
echo "Hello world!" | qrencode --level=H --dpi=300 -o qr.png
- Even this simple command will work:
qrencode -o qr.png "Hi!"
- Change the color from standard black to any if you like:
echo "Hello world!" | qrencode --foreground=808080ff --level=H --dpi=300 --type=SVG -o qr.svg
- Alpha supported too:
echo "Hello world!" | qrencode --foreground=FFFF00FF --background=0000FF55 --level=H --dpi=300 -o qr.png
echo "Hello world!" | qrencode --foreground=FFFF00FF --background=0000FF55 --level=H --dpi=300 --type=SVG -o qr.svg
You can make and assign your very own Gnome emblems to files and directories in Linux Mint Mate ( Tested on Mint 18 ).
- Go to Home folder
- Select from menu Edit -> Backgrounds and Emblems…
- Choose Emblems
- Add a New Emblem…
- Enter the Keyword
- Click Image to select image file
You can add any custom image of whatever size, as it gets rescaled as needed.
Still you may want to use one of the standard sizes (16×16, 22×22, 24×24, 32×32, 48×48, 96×96) and save it as a PNG file in a location of your choice.
Try to start with the image size of 24×24. You may use one of the existing emblem files for reference, for example /usr/share/icons/Mint-X/emblems/24/emblem-favorite.png .
You may experience a weird problem, when you attempt to embed base64 encoded TTF font file in a Web page with CSS @font-face and the font just does not work. You try decompressing the base64 data, and get perfectly valid TTF file. Everything is fine, but nothing works.
Well, the problem is caused by line breaks in the base64 encoded data. It is said that those line breaks are there because once upon a time software could not handle long strings. Well, these days it is obviously the opposite. Web browsers seem unable to handle base64 data with line breaks SOMETIMES, because base64 encoded images work perfectly well even if there are the breaks. The fonts don’t though.
Whatever. Take your base64 encoded file and run this command on the command line:
tr -d "\n\r" < Font.base64 > Font-valid.base64
You can add album art images to your mp3 files. Use EasyTAG (GUI) or eyed3 (CLI) ID3 tag editors to accomplish that.
Example. Use eyed3 to remove any embedded images, then list options for embedded image file, then embed an image for an icon:
eyeD3 --remove-images test.mp3
eyeD3 --add-image=test.jpg:ICON test.mp3
LibreCAD icon, PNG, 48×48 pixels, for use with Linux Mint Mate panel, matching Mint-Y theme icons.
As such an icon was not included in the distribution a custom one had to be made.