Convert image files online
|#||Output File||Source File||Action|
1. Click "Choose Files" button to select multiple files on your computer. You can also click the dropdown button to choose online file from URL, Google Drive or Dropbox. Image file size can be up to 200M.
2. Choose target image size and image format. You can use the original image size or select "Change image size to" option and enter your image size. The format is [width]x[height], for example: 1920x1080. The target image format can be JPG, PNG, TIFF, GIF, BMP, PS, PSD, WEBP, TGA, DDS, EXR, J2K, PNM, SVG or XWD etc.
3. Click "Convert Now!" button to start conversion. It will automatically retry another server if one failed, please be patient while converting. The output files will be listed in the "Conversion Results" section. Click icon to show file QR code or save file to online storage services such as Google Drive or Dropbox.
Compare CUR with JPG:
|Full name||Microsoft Cursor Icon||Joint Photographic Experts Group|
|File extension||.cur||.jpg, .jpeg, .jpe, .jif, .jfif, .jfi|
|Developed by||Microsoft||Joint Photographic Experts Group|
|Type of format||Graphics file format for mouse cursors||lossy image format|
|Introduction||The ICO file format is an image file format for computer icons in Microsoft Windows. The CUR file format is an almost identical image file format for non-animated cursors in Microsoft Windows.||JPEG is a commonly used method of lossy compression for digital images, particularly for those images produced by digital photography. The degree of compression can be adjusted, allowing a selectable tradeoff between storage size and image quality. JPEG typically achieves 10:1 compression with little perceptible loss in image quality.|
|Technical details||The only differences between ICO and CUR file formats are the bytes used to identify them and the addition of a hotspot in the CUR format header; the hotspot is defined as the pixel offset (in x,y coordinates) from the top-left corner of the cursor image where the user is actually pointing the mouse.||Image files that employ JPEG compression are commonly called "JPEG files", and are stored in variants of the JIF image format. Most image capture devices (such as digital cameras) that output JPEG are actually creating files in the Exif format, the format that the camera industry has standardized on for metadata interchange.|
|Associated programs||Windows Explorer||Apple Safari, Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Internet Explorer, Adobe Photoshop, Paint Shop Pro, the GIMP, ImageMagick, IrfanView, Pixel image editor, Paint.NET, Xara Photo & Graphic Designer.|
|Wiki||CUR on Wikipedia||JPG on Wikipedia|