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Release: Arti (Aspect Ratio Tool for Images)

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TitleArti (Aspect Ratio Tool for Images)Description Small application that lists aspect ratios for images. Exact ratios are listed in addition to a nearest match ratio based on a configurable preset list.Supported OSWindows 7.  Probably works, but not tested, on Windows XP/Vista/8/10Website:
There really isn't much more to be said than the description above.  This app was written on request from a photographer and its main focus is to quickly view the aspect ratio of images loaded into its interface.  There are columns for exact ratio (determined by straight math) and nearest preset match which can help to see the nearest aspect ratio for files that aren't pixel perfect.  The software comes preloaded with a large list of aspect ratios but this is entirely configurable.  Of course, the more aspect ratios, the more accurate the nearest preset match is going to be.


* Load images via the menu, toolbar, or simply by dragging and dropping files or folders.
* Standard listview interface (column widths and order are saved)
* Export to CSV function
* Always on top button
Download the zip file and extract its contents into a new folder.  Run Arti.exe to start the application.  Add some images and behold.   :P

Interesting :up:

and on the off-chance that you're not sure of your monitor's ratio,
you can use brahman's Screen Calculator: Monitor, Mobile & Notebook PPI and Screen Size Spreadsheet.

Very nice  :up:

Written up on ghacks today:

In case you are wondering, the formula to calculate the new height of an image based on the existing aspect ratio is height / width * new width.
--- End quote ---
hmm, I dont understand what they say at the end of the ghacks article ^

I think this below is fairly obvious - and doing something different to the above (?).
If I want to, say, crop one side of the image to make it fit the nearest ratio, using one of the examples from the OP:
Width: 3,000 [A]    Height: 1993 -
to crop the height (to get 3:2 ratio), I'd divide B by 2; then multiply by 3 to get the correct pixel height (new value for A).
1993/2 = 996.5
996.5*3 = 2989.5 (new height/new value for A)


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