JPM to YAML

Convert JPM to YAML (Fast & Free)

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How to convert JPM to YAML ?

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

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JPM to YAML

Useful information about JPM

Extension: JPM
Name: JPM File Format
Mime Type: image/jpm
Converter: JPM Converter
Description: The JPM file format is defined by ISO/IEC 15444-6:2003 – the JPEG 2000 image coding system – Part 6: Compound image file format. A compound image may contain scanned images, synthetic images or both, requiring a mix of continuous tone and bi-level compression methods. The JPM file format defines a composition model that describes the method of combining multiple images to generate a compound image using the multi-layer Mixed Raster Content (MRC) imaging model, defined in ITU-T T.44 | ISO/IEC 16485. - Source

Useful information about YAML

Extension: YAML
Name: YAML File Format
Mime Type: application/yaml
Converter: YAML Converter
Description: YAML is a human-readable data-serialization language. It is commonly used for configuration files and in applications where data is being stored or transmitted. YAML targets many of the same communications applications as Extensible Markup Language (XML) but has a minimal syntax which intentionally differs from SGML. It uses both Python-style indentation to indicate nesting, and a more compact format that uses [...] for lists and {...} for maps thus JSON files are valid YAML 1.2. Custom data types are allowed, but YAML natively encodes scalars (such as strings, integers, and floats), lists, and associative arrays (also known as maps, dictionaries or hashes). These data types are based on the Perl programming language, though all commonly used high-level programming languages share very similar concepts.[3][4][5] The colon-centered syntax, used for expressing key-value pairs, is inspired by electronic mail headers as defined in RFC 822, and the document separator --- is borrowed from MIME (RFC 2046). Escape sequences are reused from C, and whitespace wrapping for multi-line strings is inspired by HTML. Lists and hashes can contain nested lists and hashes, forming a tree structure; arbitrary graphs can be represented using YAML aliases (similar to XML in SOAP). YAML is intended to be read and written in streams, a feature inspired by SAX. - Source