DXT5 to PICT

Convert DXT5 to PICT (Fast & Free)

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How to convert DXT5 to PICT ?

  1. Select DXT5 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 DXT5 to PICT.
  3. When the conversion is completed, click "Download" on the desired converted PICT file.

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DXT5 to PICT

Useful information about DXT5

Extension: DXT5
Name: S3 Texture Compression - Dxt5
Mime Type: image/dxt
Converter: DXT5 Converter
Description: The DXT5 format is an alternate RGBA format. As in the DXT3 case, each 4x4 block takes up 128 bits. So it provides the same 4:1 compression as in the DXT3 case. Just as for the DXT3 format, there are two 64-bit chunks of data per block: an RGB chunk compressed as for DXT1 (with the same caveat as for DXT3), and an alpha chunk. Again the second chunk is the color chunk; the first is the alpha. Where DXT3 and DXT5 differ is how the alpha chunk is compressed. DXT5 compresses the alpha using a compression scheme similar to DXT1. The alpha data is stored as 2 8-bit alpha values, alpha0 and alpha1, followed by a 48-bit unsigned integer that describes how to combine these two reference alpha values to achieve the final alpha value. The 48-bit integer is also stored in little-endian order. The 48-bit unsigned integer contains 3-bit codes that describe how to compute the final alpha value. These codes are stored in the identical order as the codes in DXT1; they simply are 3 bits in size rather than 2. - Source

Useful information about PICT

Extension: PICT
Name: Apple Macintosh QuickDraw/PICT
Mime Type: image/x-pict
Converter: PICT Converter
Description: PICT is a graphics file format introduced on the original Apple Macintosh computer as its standard metafile format. It allows the interchange of graphics (both bitmapped and vector), and some limited text support, between Mac applications, and was the native graphics format of QuickDraw. The PICT file format consists essentially of a series of QuickDraw commands. The original version, PICT 1, was designed to be as compact as possible while describing vector graphics. To this end, it featured single byte opcodes, many of which embodied operations such as "do the previous operation again". As such it was quite memory efficient, but not very expandable. With the introduction of the Macintosh II and Color QuickDraw, PICT was revised to version 2. This version featured 16-bit opcodes and numerous changes which enhanced its utility. PICT 1 opcodes were supported as a subset for backward compatibility. - Source