Ghostscript is a processor for PostScript and PDF files. It can rasterize these files to a wide variety of printers, devices for screen preview, and image file formats. Since applications tend to prepare pages for printing in a high-level format such as PostScript, most Unix users with low-level bitmap printers, such as inkjets, use GhostScript as part of the printing process. In addition, Ghostscript is capable of converting PostScript files, functionality comparable to Adobe Acrobat Distiller, but on the command line. In addition, Ghostscript is used for file import and viewing by a great many other applications, including xv, ImageMagick, gimp, and xdvi. Several GUI wrappers for viewing PostScript and PDF files exist, including GSview, ghostview, gv, ggv, and kghostview. This is far from a comprehensive list.
The Enhanced MetaFile format (EMF) is the native vector graphics file format on Windows. Qt is a cross-platform application development framework, widely used for the development of GUI programs. Although it provides tools for almost every aspect of software development, Qt doesn't include a straightforward solution for the export of 2D graphics to the EMF format. EmfEngine covers this lack and enables Qt-based applications to easily export graphics to the Enhanced Metafile format.
JGrit is a program that converts images from common formats (e.g. GIF, JPEG, BMP, and PNG) to source code that can be used to render the image on either the Game Boy Advance (GBA) or the Nintendo DS (NDS) system. There are already programs that do this, but none that play nicely with both Windows and Linux. It uses the grit command line tool as a backend.
TAMOGEN is designed either to create a mosaic of one image out of another or to create a mosaic of one image out of itself. Instead of selecting images from a pool on a best-fit basis, the generator utilizes one user-identified image to create a mosaic of another user-identified image by altering the tone of the component image. TAMOGEN will create color or black-and-white mosaics of arbitrary size.