convert images into sounds
Enscribe converts the scanlines of the input image into frequency components
and then using an inverse Fast Fourier Transform, converts them into sound. The
left side of the image is the low frequency end, and the right is the high end,
up to just under the Nyquist limit if you want it to. There are several tunable
parameters as to how colour is converted into stereo sound and the frequency
range to be used. This conversion can be used to create resilient audio
watermarks or to simply create interesting sounds from images.
Welcome to the wonderful world of Enscribe 0.1.0!
Enscribe is free software, released under the General Public License. Make sure
you read the file LICENSE which was included with this file. You should know
that there is no warranty on theis software for any reason whatsoever. If it
eats your dog, you're just out of luck.
What does Enscribe do?
Enscribe creates digital audio watermark image
enscribe — convert images to sound
enscribe [options] [input image] [output sound]
enscribe converts the scan-lines of the input image into fre‐
quency components and then using an inverse Fast Fourier
Transform, converts them into sound. The left si
enscribe (0.1.0-1.1) unstable; urgency=low
* Non-maintainer upload.
* Fix "FTBFS in squeeze: Nonexistent build-dependency: 'libgd-dev'":
switch order of libgd-dev | libgd2-xpm-dev to put the real package before
the virtual one (closes: #595836).
-- gregor herrmann <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sun, 19 Sep 2010 15:48:09 +0200
enscribe (0.1.0-1) unstable; urgency=low
* New upstream version
This package was debianized by Nick Rusnov <email@example.com> on Mon, 1 Nov 2004 14:52:24 -080
Browse inside enscribe_0.1.0-1.1_armel.deb
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