The FreeDist application was designed to be a free postscript to PDF convertor that acts as a frontend for Ghostscript. It watches a specified folder for new postscriptfiles and converts them automatically and unattended to PDF in a predefined outputfolder. FreeDist can also merge multiple postscript and/or PDF files into one PDF in the order you need. The PDF files can also be encrypted for editing and/or for reading.
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FreeDist is a frontend for Ghostscript that makes it easy to convert postscript or PDF files to other formats (HTML, EPUB, etc.). It operates automatically and uses no large or unnecessary resources to do its job.Q: How can a binary value become binary data I have just started working on a binary decision support system. I have built an issue tracking database and need to store character strings in my database. All works well and I can retrieve the data and manipulate the strings on the fly. However, during a query, the system needs to return data as a single binary string without any formatting. At the moment this is done by storing the strings as hex in the database. For example, a string of length 100 would be stored as: 101001001 I think I can be more efficient by storing the binary data directly into the database in place of a string of hex characters. However, I can’t seem to understand how this works. Can someone explain how it works? A: «how is binary data made binary»? A string that contains binary data (such as the hex representation of a string of characters) is a bit easier to deal with in the sense that you can do operations such as addition, substraction, multiplying, division, etc. It is, however, not always the fastest way of storing binary data: The string is (usually) a fixed length, and the operations required to convert it to/from a series of bytes is also more complex than just loading the byte representation directly. So, a second solution is to instead store your data as a series of bytes: 0101010101010101 Then you can do operations with the bytes directly, without conversion. Of course, the data storage format is completely orthogonal to the operation to be performed: You might choose to store your data as a series of bytes and perform the operations on the raw bytes directly. You might choose to store your data as characters, and perform the operations on the hex-encoded string representation of the bytes. You might choose to store your data as a regular string, and perform the operations on the string directly. Etc. So there’s really no best way to store your data, it’s just a matter of how you want to work with your data once it’s in storage, and how you want to store it initially. A: Your note
FreeDist is a free postscript to PDF convertor with a preset “watcher” for new postscript files in the specified path (currently only for Mac users). It is designed to act as a frontend for Ghostscript. When a new postscript file is found, the PDF file is automatically converted, without any further interaction with the user. No Ghostscript command line options are needed (no «-s» or «-c») you can simply start the converter from FreeDist. As a result, you only need to select the PDF file and a folder where it should be generated and it will start at once. FreeDist automates the boring and repetitive tasks that can take hours to complete. Main features: * Creates PDF files directly from postscript, PS and EPS files. * See multiple different formats on your system as PDF, PS and EPS. * Automatic size control based on the size of the original documents. * Tiny font sizes for documents with many fonts. * Merges multiple PDF files. * Per-item encryption. * One time encryption for PDF files after conversion. * Unicode fonts. * Encrypts PDF files with OpenSSL. * Can also launch Ghostscript with the «-sPDF» options directly. * Headers are added (Modified, Created, Author, Notes) to the PDF. * Can monitor a folder for new files. * Can monitor a folder for changed files. * Can monitor files which have changes and ignore directories or files with no changes. * No Ghostscript command line options are needed (no «-s» or «-c») you can simply start the converter from FreeDist. * No manual configuration is needed. * Can find other files in a PDF document. * Can change the PDF file title (page count, dates and keywords). * Can hide PDF files (can be used in combination with read-only mode). * Can show PDF documents in tabbed view for easier navigation. * Can show related files and their contents. * Can show the status bar. * Can show the path on the title bar. * Can show popup messages when errors are detected. * Can show thumbnails in the folder (in the status bar). * Can show window icons for folders and files. * Can show progress during processing. * Can search and replace text. * Can add metadata (CreationDate, ModDate, Author
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This topic describes how you can start Ghostscript directly from the FreeDist GUI. A user starts FreeDist by selecting the desired output-folder in the GUI and hitting the Open button. A dialog is opened which shows the path of the selected output-folder. The path is a Windows-relative path. The relative path starts with «../» (backwards-slash) in case the FreeDist GUI is running from a different directory than the output-folder. The relative-path is parsed and the Ghostscript executable file is searched for in the current directory. If the Ghostscript executable file is not found, or if the user does not want to install Ghostscript but only wants to convert postscript files to PDF, the relative path is traversed until the Ghostscript executable file is found. The executable file is then run and the output-folder is filled with the newly created postscript files. In case the user wants to run Ghostscript from a different path, the -d switch tells Ghostscript to start in a different directory. The -g switch tells Ghostscript to run in silent mode. In a batch file (bat-file) the relative-path can be used to start Ghostscript (on Windows) directly. 1.2 FreeDist If you wish to start Ghostscript directly from the FreeDist GUI, you must enter a path into the WinPath field. For example, the command «D:\freedist\FreeDist\Ghostscript.exe» -d «D:\freedist\Ghostscript\Production\In\My\Computer» -sOutputToIncludeSubDirs=true»… (without the quotes) starts Ghostscript in the specified path «D:\freedist\Ghostscript». 1.3 Accessing Ghostscript You can also start Ghostscript from the FreeDist GUI without a path to the GUI by right-clicking the icon in the taskbar and selecting the command-line option. The command «Ghostscript» gets started when you enter «-g» and «-d D:\freedist\Ghostscript». This is the command-line command that FreeDist then translates into a GUI. FreeDist can also start several instances of Ghostscript in batch mode. You can set the -d switch to different values in order to control the behavior of the single instance
System Requirements For FreeDist:
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