+ update 2020: WARNING - support of the decompiler is now VERY LIMITED. There are no active developers. This means we will NOT develop new features and/or fix most of bugs. We left the tracker running in case somebody from community would like to work on it. Sorry for the inconvenience.
State: new new: Initial state. As long as issue is in this state, the work on the issue has not yet begun. opened: Opened state means developer started working on the issue. Feature/Fix will probably be in the next release. postponed: This means developer is not working on it now, for some reason it cannot be implemented now. Issue may be opened again in the future. upgraded: Issue is in upgraded state when developer made changes to the program and new version was released. closed: This means the user is satisfied with issue results and no more changes are needed. invalid: These issues cannot be solved. ignored: Developer decided to take no action on this issue. returned: Program changes were made but user is not satisfied and returned the issue.
Yes there's nothing wrong with FFDec. I have a question about an image file extacted from
it, without any conversion. Image viewers can't open it, so it needs conversion. Is it
possible for me to ask how can I make the LEAST manipulation to it? So for example,
deleting data that a normal JPEG image doesn't have or such... I'd like to keep 1:1
quaility. How could I achive it low level?
Also, how does the FFDec's internal viewer works? Does it perform conversion? Just because
it can open teh image file just fine unlike other image viewers. It would also be good for
me if someone told me where's the internal viewer's source in FFDec's github repo.
One last thing: there's a software called SWFRIP which I used to extract the same image.
It did work with image viewers. What is special about it? I made a byte level file
comparison between the file extracted from FFDec and the one extracted from SWFRIP and
ONLY 3 BYTES were different. The length was the same, only 3 bytes differed.
What I attached:
image_0.jpg extracted from FFDec
image_1.jpg extracted from SWFRIP
The offset at which those magic 3 bytes are found is: dec=573 hex=023d