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Before X Windows there were several attempts at 'inband' graphic protocols. 4014 mode in classic xterm is one. I've seen it do some real work about 25 years ago to do wire frame 3d drawings. A more powerful graphics protocol in early 1980's VT300+ terminals was the DEC REGIS graphics. This was a full raster graphics language with options for 'mouse like' ...


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The ubiquitous xterm can have a Tektroniks 4014 mode compiled in. The 4014 was a "storage tube" terminal: you could send escape sequences to it, and it would draw lines and text on screen. Looks like Arch Linux includes a tek 4014 demo. A 4014 manual is still on line. This is mainly a historic curiosity, I don't imagine this is what you want, but it does ...


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libbpg depends on version 1.6 of the PNG library, which you cannot install with apt-get on Linux Mint 17. This library is incompatible with libpng12 and needs to be installed from source (I used version 1.6.16) The additional complication is that if you install PNG 1.6 the make of libbpg still uses libpng12-dev even if you configure PNG 1.6 with configure ...


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I have just downloaded the latest version of VLC for Windows 32 - 2.1.2 Rincewind and it works fine to do this. Steps: 1 - Click Tools > Preferences and click radio button All 2 - Scroll down and click the + sign next to Video to expand 3 - Scroll down and click on Scene Filter and fill in the info for Directory Path prefix (where you want to save ...


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Try with ffmpeg ffmpeg -i inputfile.avi -r 1 -f image2 image-%3d.jpeg You can read more here


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while IFS=";" read id a remain do while [ "$remain" ] do IFS=";" read a b test d i_url remain <<< "$remain" if [ "$test" == "kivirealty-original" ] then if [ ! -d "some_path/$id" ] then mkdir -p "some_path/$id" fi wget -nd -P "some_path/$id" "$i_url" ...


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I'd use awk to create the commands and pipe the output into sh if all works as desired. Here's a code skeleton (you'll have to add the desired wget options)... awk -F\; ' { printf "mkdir -p %s/%s\n", "somepath", $1 for (i=7; i<=NF; i+=5) { printf "wget ... %s ... %s/%s ...\n", $i, "somepath", $1 } } ' | sh



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