2011.03.29 20:17 "[Tiff] LibTIFF compression enhancements", by Stephan Busch
it has been a while since we last talked.
I suggested a new lossless code for usage within your TIFF library.
Neither PackPNM nor the popular JPEG2000 has been implemented by now.
Today I also want to suggest a new codec.
It is fast. It is free. It is open-sourced.
BCIF by Stefano Brocchi
The caveat is that it supports 24-bit color images only by now.
The author would be interested in adding BCIF to your TIFF library.
What do you think?
Looking forward to your answer
>> So far I haven't heard of any TIFF libraries that use jpeg2000 algorithms, >> but its sad that all those maintainers could not agree to use a unified
>> version all libraries could read.
> I'm not quite clear what you mean by that. JPEG2000 is standardized, and
> if TIFF tags for J2K are specified, you should be able to include it. > However, I probably don't see the point. J2K defines its own file
> format, avoiding typical TIFF problems like the 4GB barrier, thus > wonder why anyone would want to do that. I
>> LOCO-I is the algorithm behind JPEG-LS. It was designed a decade ago by >> HP Labs,
>> gives better compression than jpeg2000 in most cases and there are many
>> some of them are open-sourced such as:
> While I certainly agree for lossless compression, just a note: Please do
> not use the above implementation, it has a bug in bit depths > 8 and
> creates files that do not conform to the specs - it's an endian > that can be easily fixed, but that is nevertheless there. issue
> JPEG-LS is certainly a nice tiny codec that shouldn't take up too much
> time to implement (hopefully then correctly) but are there TIFF tags for it?
>> In the case neither jpeg2000 nor jpeg-ls are implementable, I wanted to >> suggest
>> another codec that will be free and open-sourced soon. The algorithm is
>> called PackPNM at present
>> and it performs like jpeg-ls.
> I have never seen or heard about this one. I would prefer > that are openly available, actually. algorithms
>> Also, in my opinion only the codec that you will chose might >> All high performance image codecs survive.
>> have been designed but were never implemented for practical use.
> What do you mean by that? JPEG-LS and JPEG 2000 have been > for practical use for sure. implemented
> So long,
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