leonard wrote:cool ! I don't use such tools but when I wrote "dir2msa" I'd love to add a working tools such your plugin.
btw, a little bit out of topic (but not too much): Do you know a fast and cool picture viewer on Pc, which can be enanced to read ATARI format such as PC1, SPU, SPC, PI1, NEO, etc ? I personnaly use "Fastone Viewer" (very good tools, freeware, pretty fast) but unfortunatly dones not support plugin developement.
leonard wrote:Do you know a fast and cool picture viewer on Pc, which can be enanced to read ATARI format such as PC1, SPU, SPC, PI1, NEO, etc ? I personnaly use "Fastone Viewer" (very good tools, freeware, pretty fast) but unfortunatly dones not support plugin developement.
Lautreamont wrote:Gimp (http://www.gimp.org/) of course.
It already supports at least Degas Elite and Neochrome.
Write your plugins in C, Perl, Python, the builtin macro processor etc...
simonsunnyboy wrote:The Gimp rules but sofar I haven't found *working* plugins. Most didn't compile or work for me.
Can you give a pointer where to find working plugins for atleast .PI1 and .NEO?
AtariZoll wrote:When you create an directory in Windows, using only 8.3 filename, capital letters it will be "Atari directory" .
Then, you can avoid creation/copy of long filenames if set properly Total Commander: Options, Display, uncheck "Use long names" - then it will copy everything with 8.3 names on target. Can easily remove or rename existing LFN files and directories + system DIRs like Recycle bin etc.
But because of Windows floppy driver restrictions, you can not access Atari floppies, at least not all formats.
Then you may use my FloImg, what basically does same as this plugin - only that usage is little different.
And similar tool for hard disks is Drive Imager - most useful with not DOS compatible partitions.
It is possible to make Total Commander plugins for direct access of Atari floppies and not only images, using Simon Owen's Fdrawcmd - only with internal floppy disk drive, what becomes rare thing on newer PCs. And for hard disk type medias too, what has more perspective. Of course, things are much simpler with TOS/DOS compatible partitioning. Too bad that we can not make Atari floppies Windows compatible
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