PCT to XBM

Convert PCT to XBM (Fast & Free)

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How to convert PCT to XBM ?

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

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PCT to XBM

Useful information about PCT

Extension: PCT
Name: Apple Macintosh QuickDraw/PCT
Mime Type: image/x-pict
Converter: PCT Converter
Description: The Macintosh PCT (Macintosh Picture) format is associated with applications on the Macintosh and is one of the best supported formats on that platform. PICT files are meant to encapsulate the functionality of QuickDraw, the native graphics drawing protocol on the Macintosh, and consist mainly of QuickDraw calls arranged in no particular order. There have been two major releases of QuickDraw, v1.0 and v2.0 (Color QuickDraw). There have also been numerous minor QuickDraw revisions, each associated with a corresponding Macintosh PICT version. - Source

Useful information about XBM

Extension: XBM
Name: X BitMap Image File Format
Mime Type: image/x-xbm
Converter: XBM Converter
Description: In computer graphics, the X Window System used X BitMap (XBM), a plain text binary image format, for storing cursor and icon bitmaps used in the X GUI. The XBM format is superseded by XPM, which first appeared for X11 in 1989. XBM files differ markedly from most image files in that they take the form of C source files. This means that they can be compiled directly into an application without any preprocessing steps, but it also makes them far larger than their raw pixel data. The image data is encoded as a comma-separated list of byte values, each written in the C hexadecimal notation, '0x13' for example, so that multiple ASCII characters are used to express a single byte of image information. XBM data consists of a series of static unsigned char arrays containing the monochrome pixel data. When the format was in common use, an XBM typically appeared in headers (.h files) which featured one array per image stored in the header. - Source