PCX to CIN

Convert PCX to CIN (Fast & Free)

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

How to convert PCX to CIN ?

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

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

Mobile Friendly

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

Browser Reliable

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

Fast Conversions

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

High-Quality Tools

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

Free to Use

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

PCX to CIN

Useful information about PCX

Extension: PCX
Name: Picture Exchange File
Mime Type: image/x-pcx
Converter: PCX Converter
Description: PCX, standing for PiCture eXchange, is an image file format developed by the now-defunct ZSoft Corporation of Marietta, Georgia, United States. It was the native file format for PC Paintbrush and became one of the first widely accepted DOS imaging standards, although it has since been succeeded by more sophisticated image formats, such as BMP, JPEG, and PNG. PCX files commonly stored palette-indexed images ranging from 2 or 4 colors to 16 and 256 colors, although the format has been extended to record true-color (24-bit) images as well. - Source

Useful information about CIN

Extension: CIN
Name: Cineon Image File
Mime Type: image/cineon
Converter: CIN Converter
Description: The Cineon System was one of the first computer based digital film systems, created by Kodak in the early 1990s. It was an integrated suite of components consisting a Motion picture film scanner, a film recorder and workstation hardware with software (the Cineon Digital Film Workstation) for compositing, visual effects, image restoration and color management. The system was first released in September 1992 to Cinesite Hollywood. The workstations were initially built on Sun-Transputer based hardware. In July 1993 version 2.1.3 of the software was released for Silicon Graphics Inc, SGI Onyx hardware. The software was withdrawn from sale by 1997, although a number of customers continued to use it beyond that date. As an end-to-end solution for 4K resolution, 10 bit digital film production and Digital intermediate, the system was one of the first. The three major components of the system (scanner, workstation software, and recorder) have all received separate AMPAS Scientific and Technical Awards. - Source