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Commands tagged image from sorted by
Terminal - Commands tagged image - 30 results
lomount -diskimage /path/to/your/backup.img -partition 1 /mnt/foo
4

Instead of calculating the offset and providing an offset option to mount, let lomount do the job for you by just providing the partition number you would like to loop mount.

find . -name "*jpg" -exec jpeginfo -c {} \; | grep -E "WARNING|ERROR"
2009-06-03 22:08:48
User: vincentp
Functions: find grep
11

Finds all corrupted jpeg files in current directory and its subdirectories. Displays the error or warning found.

The jpeginfo is part of the jpeginfo package in debian.

Should you wish to only get corrupted filenames, use cut to extract them :

find ./ -name *jpg -exec jpeginfo -c {} \; | grep -E "WARNING|ERROR" | cut -d " " -f 1
for i in *jpg; do jpeginfo -c $i | grep -E "WARNING|ERROR" | cut -d " " -f 1 | xargs -I '{}' find /mnt/sourcerep -name {} -type f -print0 | xargs -0 -I '{}' cp -f {} ./ ; done
2009-05-07 00:30:36
User: vincentp
Functions: cp cut find grep xargs
0

Find all corrupted jpeg in the current directory, find a file with the same name in a source directory hierarchy and copy it over the corrupted jpeg file.

Convenient to run on a large bunch of jpeg files copied from an unsure medium.

Needs the jpeginfo tool, found in the jpeginfo package (on debian at least).

INFILE=/path/to/your/backup.img; MOUNTPT=/mnt/foo; PARTITION=1; mount "$INFILE" "$MOUNTPT" -o loop,offset=$[ `/sbin/sfdisk -d "$INFILE" | grep "start=" | head -n $PARTITION | tail -n1 | sed 's/.*start=[ ]*//' | sed 's/,.*//'` * 512 ]
6

Suppose you made a backup of your hard disk with dd:

dd if=/dev/sda of=/mnt/disk/backup.img

This command enables you to mount a partition from inside this image, so you can access your files directly.

Substitute PARTITION=1 with the number of the partition you want to mount (returned from sfdisk -d yourfile.img).

mogrify -resize 1024 *.jpg
2009-02-11 00:01:29
User: mitzip
1

This command requires the imagemagick libraries and will resize all files with the .jpg extension to a width of 1024 pixels and will keep the same proportions as the original image.