pdfimages is an open source command-line utility for extracting images from PDF files. It is freely available as part of poppler-utils and xpdf-utils, and included by default with many Linux distributions.
$ pdfimages file.pdf foo
This usage produces a series of numbered images with "foo" as the prefix.
pdfimages originates from xpdf. But Poppler (which is derived from xpdf) also includes an implementation of pdfimages.
* [http://cgit.freedesktop.org/poppler/poppler/tree/utils pdfimages and related files] in the poppler source code repository
* List of PDF sof...
@EinsteinsGrandson Should be cross-platform, but you might have to compile it yourself. If you're on Windows, it's simpler to skip it and try ImageMagick. Lower quality though, since it has to convert the images rather than just extracting them.
@EinsteinsGrandson ImageMagick will work by rendering the PDF and converting that to raster. That's basically like viewing the PDF and taking a screenshot. pdfimages will actually extract the images that are stored in the PDF, at their original resolution.
Description: An exception occurred while processing your request. Additionally, another exception occurred while executing the custom error page for the first exception. The request has been terminated.
The request was the first against the wall when the revolution came
This question was originally entitled:
collect a range of ZFS-related information (zfs get all for all found file systems, and so on)
Scripting help please
I'd like to take output from two commands –
… and for each found pool:
zpool get all nameofpool
… and for eac...
I am looking for installing a git server to share projects with my team. I don't want to create a user account on the server with SSH access for each developer that needs a git access.
It seems there is two concurrent solutions that cover this issue : gitosis & gitolite.
I could not find any...
As I told you this is not what you are looking for, and AFAIK there is no solution for single extension yet. If someone would know will come and help you. I'm also curious to see it if its possible. The best way to sync the extension manually make a bookmarked folder and just put the bookmark of your favorite extensions their. — avirkJan 9 at 16:22
Is not that easy than edit the dll file all the time.
Why don't you edit the files once and copy the whole extension folder per FTP, USB Stick, Dropbox or whatever over to every PC and laptop? Are there more than your 2 laptops and 2 PCs from the question? The .DLL is a file which you have to copy into that extension folder. After that you have to edit 2 files. Thats it in theory. — nixdaJan 9 at 22:51
I use chrome across about 4 different workstations (2 laptops, 2 desktops) and I have my plugins / extensions synced across all of these.
The problem I have is that one of the plugins (Gestures for Chrome) works great if you've got an actual mouse, but on a trackpad on Ubuntu, it just gets in th...
it's basically because they like to give out resources "in proportion" to make it easier to manage -- they give you 25% of a machine, and that includes 25% of its RAM, 25% of its cores, 25% of its disk, etc.
@OliverSalzburg if you can mount it as a filesystem (using FUSE or a kernel driver) and do basic POSIX file ops on it, and if you can afford your calculated worst-case capacity consumption, you should probably use something like that, yes -- for example Amazon S3
Amazon S3 has several different-behaving filesystem drivers and the prices are reasonable for small gigs... if you're talking 1TB+ it gets expensive
version control systems are not very efficient in general at doing binary diffs, and GitHub might get up in arms if you're doing big data in what's supposed to be a code repository -- they even did a thing lately to prevent even open source projects from hosting big data drops with their code by eliminating the downloads section
the entropy is so high in most compressed images/audio/video/binaries that the binary diff algorithm will probably determine that it's cheaper to do a raw store of the new version (a "rewrite" of the file) rather than trying to diff out the changes, no matter how minor they may seem from an end user perspective
unless you can turn a Mybook on its side and fit in in a 1U slot
that's a silly idea though; RPi has terrible I/O throughput
as does USB 2.0
@OliverSalzburg btw, if you decide to go with Hetzner, let me know ;) I've heard from Martin Hetzner (head of the company) that they might be able to arrange some kind of credit for successful customer referrals
Hypochondriasis or hypochondria (sometimes referred to as health phobia or health anxiety) refers to excessive preoccupancy or worry about having a serious illness. This debilitating condition is the result of an inaccurate perception of the body’s condition despite the absence of an actual medical condition. An individual suffering from hypochondriasis is known as a hypochondriac. Hypochondriacs become unduly alarmed about any physical symptoms they detect, no matter how minor the symptom may be. They are convinced that they have or are about to be diagnosed with a serious illness. Even...
there's probably nothing to worry about; unless you are experiencing specific symptoms, don't waste your time trying to see if diagnostic programs are telling you there's a problem -- they're designed to complain even if there aren't real problems just to get people in the shop to pay money
@TomWijsman it's not a new battery for him; he's been using it a while... and besides, the discharge is just to calibrate the software sensor saying what the charge level is... which really isn't all that useful...
because they cut corners, and there are numerous complaints every time about the safety and longevity of them. I thought it was pretty obvious. -- regarding safety, lithium ion batteries can catch on fire or explode if improperly designed; sometimes OEM batteries do this, so when a big industrial manufacturer who doesn't care about the customer makes them, I can only conclude it'll be even less safe
@LittleChild yes, of course it's possible -- though firmware doesn't "develop" anything; if a flaw existed, it's been there since the beginning (a design flaw)... most batteries don't even support firmware updates