HDR to JPC

Convert HDR to JPC (Fast & Free)

Drag & drop files here …
(or click to select files)
An error has occured. Please refresh the page!

How to convert HDR to JPC ?

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

Free to Use

All conversions are completely free on our platform - feel free to use it as much as you want

Fast Conversions

Our mission as a cloud-based solution: Fast conversions being made on our side in seconds

Mobile Friendly

High Tech solutions built for you - ready to be used on all mobile platforms, including Android, iOS or Windows

Secured Conversions

Your data is not stored on our platform at all - being used only for the conversion itself - now including extra security via the latest technology updates

High-Quality Tools

Our team is actively focusing on using the best tools and technologies in converting methods

Browser Reliable

All conversions can be made on all popular browser, such as: Google Chrome, Safari, Microsoft Edge, Firefox, Opera

HDR to JPC

Useful information about HDR

Extension: HDR
Name: High Dynamic Range Image File
Mime Type: application/octet-stream
Converter: HDR Converter
Description: An HDR file is a raster image or digital photo saved in HDRsoft's High Dynamic Range (HDR) image format. It is used for enhancing the color and brightness range of a digital image. HDR files can also be processed to fix dark shadows or washed-out areas of a picture. HDR software can composite multiple photos with different exposures to create a single image with a full and evenly distributed range of colors. HDR files are also known as Radiance HDR or HDRI files. - Source

Useful information about JPC

Extension: JPC
Name: JPEG 2000 Code Stream Syntax
Mime Type: image/jpc
Converter: JPC Converter
Description: Similar to JPEG-1, JPEG 2000 defines both a file format and a code stream. Whereas JPEG 2000 entirely describes the image samples, JPEG-1 includes additional meta-information such as the resolution of the image or the color space that has been used to encode the image. JPEG 2000 images should—if stored as files—be boxed in the JPEG 2000 file format, where they get the .jp2 extension. The part-2 extension to JPEG 2000, i.e., ISO/IEC 15444-2, also enriches this file format by including mechanisms for animation or composition of several code streams into one single image. Images in this extended file-format use the .jpx extension. There is no standardized extension for code-stream data because code-stream data is not to be considered to be stored in files in the first place, though when done for testing purposes, the extension .jpc or .j2k appear frequently. - Source