Unique names or common names?

Working with images would be much simpler, if instead of converting images fr om one format to another, one could simply change the file extension, i.e. .till to .jpg. But it’s impossible to do it this way and requires the image converter. Some image formats may have several file extensions that mean exactly the same thing (.jpeg and .jpg; .tif and .tiff, etc. are the most vivid examples). The difference in file extensions may cause confusion with some Windows programs, when the default settings for file opening are set for specific file extensions. In this case the program will not open the file assuming that the file type is unknown. When setting file name macros for the output image files, ImageConverter Plus allows using numerous templates. The file type in this case is the default one for the output image format, and the formula will look like this: {Title}.{Type} – wh ere {Title} is the macro preserving original file name, and {Type} is the new extension created basing on the format you sel ected in Save image in … format. If you want other format names which differ fr om registered ones, for example, jpeg for jpg or tiff for tif, you should change the template using macros and a simple text, for instance: {Title}.jpeg.