ImageJ 1.52o freeware
ImageJ is an interesting Java based image processing application inspired by NIH Image for the Macintosh. It runs, either as an online applet or as a downloadable application, on any computer with a Java 1.1 or later virtual machine. It can display, edit, analyze, process, save and print 8-bit, 16-bit and 32-bit images. It can read many image formats including TIFF, GIF, JPEG, BMP, DICOM, FITS and "raw".
|OS||Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 10|
|Installation||Instal And Uninstall|
|Keywords||image editor, image processor, image analysis, edit, modify, change|
ImageJ Free Download - we do not host any ImageJ torrent files or links of ImageJ on rapidshare.com, depositfiles.com, megaupload.com etc. All ImageJ download links are direct ImageJ download from publisher site or their selected mirrors.
Thanks to Tiago Ferreira, stack and hyperstack scrollbars now apply the Edit>Options>Appearance "GUI scale".
Thanks to 'mountain_man', tables can be sorted alphabetically.
Thanks to Neil Switz, the Process>FFT>Inverse FFT command displays a warning message if the "FFT of ..." image has been modified but no pixels have been set to 0 or 255.
|1.52n||Apr 4, 2019||New Release||Thanks to Ellen T Arena, fixed a 1.52m regression that caused the Edit>Selection>Create Mask command to not preserve spatial calibration|
|1.52k||Jan 31, 2019||New Release||Thanks to Albert Cardona and Gabriel Landini, added the "GUI scale (0.5-3.0)" option to the Edit>Options>Appearance dialog, which enables scaling of text in GenericDialogs and in the Command Finder. It also doubles the size of the tool icons if the scale is 1.5 or larger and triples the size if the scale is 2.5 or larger.
Thanks to Norbert Vischer, added clickable spaces between the four arrow pairs in plot windows for quickly setting a single plot limit.
Thanks to Stein Rorvik, ImageJ now displays a progress bar when duplicating large (>200 megapixel) stacks.
Michael Schmid contributed an improved version of the ThresholdToSelection class (Edit>Selection>Create Selection) that always converts single pixel wide lines to traced selections and is up to five times faster.