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Re: panos from portugal

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  • bohonus
    tar is also an option. You can also use tar to split the file into smaller pieces for easier upload. Additionally, being that the jpeg images are already
    Message 1 of 49 , Jun 13, 2008
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      "tar" is also an option. You can also use tar to split the file into smaller pieces for easier
      upload. Additionally, being that the jpeg images are already compressed you won't gain
      much by compressing them again with zip etc. You will of course need shell access on your
      destination server to un-tar the files/directories into their proper locations.

      --- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com, Matthew Rogers <matthew@...> wrote:
      >
      > The best way to upload zoomify/tiled panoramas is to zip the folder,
      > upload the archive then telnet into the server and decompress. The
      > problem is the huge number of files as each time a file is uploaded
      > there's a minimum amount of overhead regardless of the actual file
      > size, multiply the overhead by a few hundred times and you're right,
      > it takes ALONG TIME.
    • bohonus
      tar is also an option. You can also use tar to split the file into smaller pieces for easier upload. Additionally, being that the jpeg images are already
      Message 49 of 49 , Jun 13, 2008
      • 0 Attachment
        "tar" is also an option. You can also use tar to split the file into smaller pieces for easier
        upload. Additionally, being that the jpeg images are already compressed you won't gain
        much by compressing them again with zip etc. You will of course need shell access on your
        destination server to un-tar the files/directories into their proper locations.

        --- In PanoToolsNG@yahoogroups.com, Matthew Rogers <matthew@...> wrote:
        >
        > The best way to upload zoomify/tiled panoramas is to zip the folder,
        > upload the archive then telnet into the server and decompress. The
        > problem is the huge number of files as each time a file is uploaded
        > there's a minimum amount of overhead regardless of the actual file
        > size, multiply the overhead by a few hundred times and you're right,
        > it takes ALONG TIME.
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