Convert OGG to BMP Sequence
The BMP file format, also known as bitmap image file or
Device Independent Bitmap (DIB) file format or simply a bitmap, is a raster graphics
image file format used to store bitmap digital images, independently of the display
device (such as a graphics adapter), especially on Microsoft Windows and OS/2
operating systems. The BMP is stored uncompressed; so it's a lossless image format,
but file size is very big.
OGG to BMP Converter Software converts OGG to BMP sequence files.
With the software, you could get every frame image of OGG in BMP format. The
converter software also supports other output image formats such as JPG,
PNG, and TIFF. You can convert only a part of OGG to BMP instead of the entire
file. And you can set how many frames per second to be extracted with the software.
The output BMP files look something like this.
The software also supports other formats and portable devices such as DivX, OGM, AIFF, AC3, SWF, CAF (Core Audio Format), M4B (MPEG-4 audiobook),
etc. The software could convert MOD to SWF, DAT to WAV, MOD to DV, VOB to DivX, AVI to 3G2, and so on.
OGG to BMP Software supports batch conversion and, is compatible
with Windows 10/8/7/Vista/XP/2000.
What is OGG?
The primary benefit of OGG is the fact that the file compression standards
used to create these files are open source, while the MP3 compression standards
are proprietary. Open-source software can be freely improved by a community
of hobbyist programmers. Often, this means that the software is updated
more frequently. As of August 4, 2011, the current version of the Xiph.Org
Foundation's reference implementation, is libogg 1.3.0. Another version,
libogg2, has been in development, but is awaiting a rewrite as of 2008.
Both software libraries are free software, released under the new BSD license.
Ogg reference implementation was separated from Vorbis on September 2,
2000. In the Ogg multimedia framework, Theora provides a lossy video layer.
The format consists of chunks of data each called an Ogg Page. Each page
begins with the characters, OggS, to identify the file as Ogg format. The
creators of the Ogg format state that it is unrestricted by software patents
and is designed to provide for efficient streaming and manipulation of
high quality digital multimedia. The bitstream format for Vorbis I was
frozen Monday, May 8th 2000. All bitstreams encoded since will remain compatible
with all future releases of Vorbis. The Ogg bitstream format, spearheaded
by the Xiph.Org Foundation, has been created as the framework of a larger
initiative aimed at developing a set of components for the coding and decoding
of multimedia content, which are available free of charge and freely re-implementable
in software. Its name originates from jargon that means to do something
forcefully, possibly without consideration of the drain on future resources.
At its inception the Ogg project was thought to be somewhat ambitious given
the power of the PC hardware of the time.
What is BMP?
Bitmaps are basic image files that are commonly used on the Internet. They
are composed of dozens of small, colored squares known as pixels, which
when seen from a distance appear to form a smooth image. If you zoom in
enough, you can distinguish the individual pixels which compose the picture.
Because of their popularity, bitmaps can be viewed by native software in
both Windows and Macs. This makes opening and viewing them as easy as a
couple of mouse clicks. Indexed color images may be compressed with 4-bit
or 8-bit RLE or Huffman 1D algorithm. OS/2 BITMAPCOREHEADER2 24bpp images
may be compressed with the 24-bit RLE algorithm. The 16bpp and 32bpp images
are always stored uncompressed. Note that images in all color depths can
be stored without compression if so desired. The colors in the color table
are usually specified in the 4-byte per entry 184.108.40.206.8 format (in RGBAX
notation). The color table used with the OS/2 BITMAPCOREHEADER uses the
3-byte per entry 220.127.116.11.0 format. The bitmap image file consists of fixed-size
structures (headers) as well as variable-size structures appearing in a
predetermined sequence. Many different versions of some of these structures
can appear in the file, due to the long evolution of this file format.
Bitmap file header: this block of bytes is at the start of the file and
is used to identify the file. A typical application reads this block first
to ensure that the file is actually a BMP file and that it is not damaged.
The first two bytes of the BMP file format are the character 'B' then the
character 'M' in 1-byte ASCII encoding. All of the integer values are stored
in little-endian format (i.e. least-significant byte first).
How to Convert OGG to BMP Sequence?
- Free Download OGG to BMP Conversion
- Install the Program by Step-by-step Instructions
- Launch OGG to BMP Software
- Choose OGG Files
Click "Add Files" to choose OGG files.
Choose one or more OGG files you want to convert and then click Open.
OGG to BMP Software will open OGG files and get file information
of the file such as width, height, frame rate, video bit rate, audio sample rate,
audio bit rate, audio channels, and then display the information of OGG file
at conversion list.
- Choose Output Format
Click on combo-box of output format and then choose "to BMP (image sequence)".
- [Optional, for advanced user]
Set BMP Encoding Parameters
If you want to change BMP encoding parameters such as frame rate, video size,
aspect ratio, and so on, please click "Options".
And then, switch to tab "Video & Audio" and choose "BMP
(image sequence)" at "Output Format", and then set options
for image encoding.
- Convert OGG to BMP
Click "Convert" to convert OGG to BMP sequence.
The software is converting OGG files to BMP.
- View and Browse BMP Files
When conversion completes, you can right-click converted item and choose "Play
Destination" to view the first outputted BMP file; or choose "Browse
Destination Folder" to open Windows Explorer to browse the outputted BMP
OGG to BMP Software is 100% clean and safe to
install. It's certified by major download sites.
Convert OGG to BMP Related Topics: