According to this page: dercliconthepo.tk EMF R Microsoft Enhanced Metafile (bit) Only available under. utility script for image converting (wmf/emf to pdf, ImageMagick is required) - dercliconthepo.tk wmf2eps is old and unsupported but might get your data into a form that can more easily be converted to PDF. At worst be you can use.
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dercliconthepo.tk: no images defined `dercliconthepo.tk' . I was able to create a pdf from the emf using unoconv though - still not what I want. ImageMagick is a robust collection of tools and libraries to read, write, and the more popular image formats including GIF, JPEG, PNG, PDF, and Photo CD. EMF. R. Microsoft Enhanced Metafile (bit). Only available under Microsoft . A text file containing vector drawing commands accepted by convert's -draw option. You can try to use the convert tool (under Windows sometimes called imgconvert ) of Image Magick: convert dercliconthepo.tk dercliconthepo.tk
You're all set. In the IguanaTex tab, choose "Main Settings" and put the path to the folder of your choice. You can also use a relative path under the presentation's folder e. Download links are provided in the Main Settings window.
Optional, for vector graphics support Install and set path to TeX2img: To use vector graphics output, you need to install TeX2img here is the direct download link for recommended version 2. After unpacking TeX2img somewhere on your machine, please run TeX2img. The code assumes that you have LaTeX installed and that the "pdflatex" command can be found by the system.
To confirm this, you can open a command window and type pdflatex. Note 1: When upgrading to v1. This is a once-per-display necessary inconvenience to handle an inconsistency in how PowerPoint inserts images. Note 2: v1.
The caveat is that this results in a one time resizing inconsistency for displays created on monitors with DPI other than I tried very hard to make this backward compatible, but came to the conclusion that it was not reasonably possible. Text is drawn as polygons. This might produce a large output file.
This option is automatically switched on if the selected output format does not support text, e. This option turns on the -dt option selectively for fonts that seem to be no normal text fonts, e. Fully disable the heuristics used by pstoedit to decide when to "draw" text instead of showing it as text.
This may produce incorrect results, but in some cases it might nevertheless be useful. PP [-correctdefinefont] Some PostScript files, e. The new font is defined by copying an old font without changing the FontName of the new font. When this option is applied, some "patches" are done after a definefont in order to make it again compatible with pstoedit's assumptions. This option is not enabled by default, since it may break other PostScript files.
It is tested only with ChemDraw generated files. Normally a text string is drawn as it occurs in the input file. However, in some situations, this might produce wrongly positioned characters. This is due to limitations in most output formats of pstoedit. They cannot represent text with arbitrary inter-letter spacing which is easily possible in PDF and PostScript. With -pta, each character of a text string is placed separately.
With -pti, this is done only in cases when there is a non zero inter-letter spacing. The downside of "precision text" is a bigger file size and hard to edit text. In this case pstoedit replaces the input character by a special character in order to show all the places that could not be mapped correctly. The default for this is a " ".
Using the -uchar option it is possible to specify another character to be used instead. If you want to use a space, use -uchar " ". Type 2 fonts sometimes occur as embedded fonts within PDF files. In the default mode, text using such fonts is drawn as polygons since pstoedit assumes that such a font is not available on the user's machine.
If this option is set, pstoedit assumes that the internal encoding follows the same as for a standard font and generates normal text output. This assumption may not be true in all cases.
But it is nearly impossible for pstoedit to verify this assumption - it would have to do a sort of OCR. This is done, because most output formats cannot handle such fonts.
This behavior can be switched off using the -nfr option but then it strongly depends on the application reading the generated file whether the file is usable and correctly interpreted or not. Any problems are then out of control of pstoedit.
So far no output format driver really uses the glyph names, so this does not have any effect at the moment. It is a preparation for future work. For font names with spaces use the "font name with spaces" notation. Each font name found in the document is checked against this mapping and if there is a corresponding entry, the new name is used for the output.
If the -fontmap option is not specified, pstoedit automatically looks for the file drivername. Another example is wemf. See the misc directory of the pstoedit source distribution. After loading the implicit based on driver name or explicit based on the -fontmap option font map file, a system specific map file is searched and loaded from the installation directory unix.
Some files only work correctly this way.
PP [-nq] no exit from the PostScript interpreter. Normally Ghostscript exits after processing the pstoedit input-file. For debugging it can be useful to avoid this. Some additional information is shown during processing.
In such a case please also contact the author. PP [-keep]. PP [-debugfonthandling]. PP [-gstest]. Normally pstoedit tries to keep curves from the input and transfers them to the output if the output format supports curves. If the output format does not support curves, then pstoedit replaces curves by a series of lines see also -flat option. However, in some cases the user might wish to have this behavior also for output formats that originally support curves.
This can be forced via the -nc option. Since PostScript does not support this by the standard drawing primitives directly, drawing programs typically generate two objects the outline and the filled polygon into the PostScript output. However, this merging is not supported by all output formats due to restrictions in the target format.
This is of primary interest for output formats which do not support filled polygons at all. But it is restricted to rectangles only, i. However, such split text is hard to edit later on and hence it is sometime better to recombine these pieces again to form a word or even sequence of words.
For this pstoedit implements some heuristics about what text pieces are to be considered parts of a split word. This is based on the geometrical proximity of the different parts and seems to work quite well so far. But there are certainly cases where this simple heuristic fails. So please check the results carefully. Several output formats do not support PostScript paths containing subpaths, i. In the normal case, each subpath is treated as an independent path for such output formats.
This can lead to bad looking results. The most common case where this happens is if you use the -dt option and show some text with letters like e, o, or b, i. When the -ssp option is set, pstoedit tries to eliminate these problems.
However, this option is CPU time intensive! Using the -flat option one can control this approximation. This parameter is directly converted to a PostScript setflat command.
Higher numbers, e. Most output formats of pstoedit do not have native support for clipping. For that pstoedit offers an option to perform the clipping of the graphics directly without passing the clippath to the output driver. However, this results in curves being replaced by a lot of line segments and thus larger output files.
So use this option only if your output looks different from the input due to clipping. In addition, this "simulated clipping" is not exactly the same as defined in PostScript. There might be lines drawn at double size.
Also clipping of text is not supported unless you also use the -dt option. The special filename "-" can also be used. It represents standard input if it is the first on the command line and standard output if it is the second. So "pstoedit - output. This is done by appending all options to the format specified after the -f option. The format specifier and its options must be separated by a colon :. If more than one option needs to be passed to the output format driver, the whole argument to -f must be enclosed within double-quote characters, thus: -f "format[:option option So an output file test.
This binary of pstoedit was compiled against version 6. No driver specific options swf - SWF driver: [-cubic] cubic??? Please note that the fontname has to be among those supported by xfig. Use this if you also use this option with xfig [-depth number] set the page depth in inches default 11 xfig -. Use this if you also use this option with xfig [-depth number] set the page depth in inches default 11 tfig -. This may result in ugly looking output.
However that causes every text to be split into single characters which makes the text hard to edit afterwards. Hence the -nfw option provides a sort of compromise between portability and nice to edit but still nice looking text. Again - this option has no meaning when pstoedit is executed under MS Windows anyway. In that case the output is portable but nevertheless not split and still looks fine.
Autotrace can now produce a dump file for further processing by pstoedit using the -bo backend only option. PS2AI The ps2ai output format driver is not a native pstoedit output format driver.
It does not use the pstoedit PostScript flattener, instead it uses the PostScript program ps2ai. It is included to provide the same "look-and-feel" for the conversion to AI. The additional benefit is that this conversion is now available also via the "convert-to-vector" menu of Gsview.
However, lot's of files do not convert nicely or at all using ps2ai. So a native pstoedit driver would be much better. Anyone out there to take this? Also a driver to the Mayura native format would be nice.