DXT1 to GIF

Convert DXT1 to GIF (Fast & Free)

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How to convert DXT1 to GIF ?

  1. Select DXT1 files you want to convert, from your computer or drag and drop it on the page.
  2. Press the "Convert" button in order to convert DXT1 to GIF.
  3. When the conversion is completed, click "Download" on the desired converted GIF file.

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DXT1 to GIF

Useful information about DXT1

Extension: DXT1
Name: S3 Texture Compression - Dxt1
Mime Type: image/dxt
Converter: DXT1 Converter
Description: A DXT1 compressed image is an RGB image format. As such, the alpha of any color is assumed to be 1. Each 4x4 block takes up 64-bits of data, so compared to a 24-bit RGB format, it provides 6:1 compression. You can get a DXT1 image by using the as the internal format of the image. Each 4x4 block stores color data as follows. There are 2 16-bit color values, color0 followed by color1. Following this is a 32-bit unsigned integer containing values that describe how the two colors are combined to determine the color for a given pixel. The 2 16-bit color values are stored in little-endian format, so the low byte of the 16-bit color comes first in each case. The color values are stored in RGB order (from high bit to low bit) in 5_6_5 bits. The 32-bit unsigned integer is also stored in little-endian format. Every 2 bits of the integer represent a pixel; the 2 bits are a code that defines how to combine color0 and color1 to produce the color of that pixel. In order from highest bit to lowest bit (after the little-endian conversion), the pixels are stored in row-major order. Every 8 bits, 4 2-bit codes, is a single row of the image. - Source

Useful information about GIF

Extension: GIF
Name: Graphics Interchange Format
Mime Type: image/gif
Converter: GIF Converter
Description: The Graphics Interchange Format (GIF) is a bitmap image format that was developed by a team at the online services provider CompuServe led by American computer scientist Steve Wilhite and released on 15 June 1987. It has since come into widespread usage on the World Wide Web due to its wide support and portability between applications and operating systems. The format supports up to 8 bits per pixel for each image, allowing a single image to reference its own palette of up to 256 different colors chosen from the 24-bit RGB color space. It also supports animations and allows a separate palette of up to 256 colors for each frame. These palette limitations make GIF less suitable for reproducing color photographs and other images with color gradients, but well-suited for simpler images such as graphics or logos with solid areas of color. GIF images are compressed using the Lempel–Ziv–Welch (LZW) lossless data compression technique to reduce the file size without degrading the visual quality. This compression technique was patented in 1985. Controversy over the licensing agreement between the software patent holder, Unisys, and CompuServe in 1994 spurred the development of the Portable Network Graphics (PNG) standard. By 2004 all the relevant patents had expired. - Source