Export images to pdf with GIMP
Combine images in same file on layers. Export as a .mng file using the default export settings. Convert to PDF using imagemagick. If you don't have it, install it first.
sudo apt-get install imagemagick
Convert your files, that's it.
convert -reverse document.mng document.pdf
Make appimage executable
How to format USB on Linux
Insert the USB flash drive or SD card into your Linux machine and find the device name using the lsblk -fp command:
$ lsblk -fp NAME FSTYPE LABEL UUID MOUNTPOINT /dev/sda └─/dev/sda1 LVM2_member c52... ├─/dev/mapper/mint--vg-root ext4 183... / └─/dev/mapper/mint--vg-swap_1 swap 337... [SWAP] /dev/sdb └─/dev/sdb1 vfat USB Drive 345... /media/user/usb0
In the example above, the USB drive is recognized by the operating system as a disk named /dev/sdb with a single partition /dev/sdb1 mounted on /media/user/usb0. Unmount the USB drive if it is mounted:
sudo umount /media/user/usb0
- NTFS: The NT File System (NTFS) is the file system that modern Windows versions use by default.
- HFS+: The Hierarchical File System (HFS+) is the file system modern macOS versions use by default.
- APFS: The proprietary Apple file system developed as a replacement for HFS+, with a focus on flash drives, SSDs, and encryption. APFS was released with iOS 10.3 and macOS 10.13, and will become the mandatory file system for those operating systems.
- FAT32: The File Allocation Table 32 (FAT32) was the standard Windows file system before NTFS.
- exFAT: The extended File Allocation Table (exFAT) builds on FAT32 and offers a lightweight system without all the overhead of NTFS.
- EXT 2, 3, & 4: The extended file system (EXT) was the first file system created specifically for the Linux kernel.
To convert to FAT32, enter desired label name (optional):
$ sudo mkfs.fat -F 32 /dev/sdb1 -n "USB Drive"
Launch Kristall via terminal
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