In the previous post, you have seen how to use Aspose.Font for .NET API for loading and saving CFF, TrueType, and Type1 fonts programmatically. In this article, you will learn how to render text using the TrueType, and Type1 font glyphs using C#. The code samples will show you how to how to generate a JPG image having text rendered on it.
XLSX and XLS file formats are frequently used to manipulate huge data. Likewise, AutoFilters are used to organize data in Excel files. You can easily add or remove data filters in Excel files with Aspose.Cells for .NET API. Filters can be used to quantify some data to extract some meaningful information. For example, an organization wants to filter the months with low sales, in order to devise and improve their strategies.
In digital typography, fonts define particular styles to be used for the characters’ appearance. Most often, the fonts are utilized in the documents and the web pages to stylize the text. Each font is described in a file which contains information about characters’ size, weight, styles, as well as the encoding. Since fonts are an important part of the various file formats, Aspose offers a dedicated API for dealing with the manipulation and rendering of popular font types including TrueType, CFF, OpenType, and Type1. In this article, you will learn how to load, save, and extract information from fonts using C# with Aspose.Font for .NET.
CSV file format is used to save comma-separated values. CSV to Excel conversion is helpful when there are numbers involved in the input data and you need to perform some calculations. Likewise, Excel to CSV conversion is helpful in some scenarios, like serialization of data in some cases. Let us explore the inter-conversion between CSV and Excel file format.
The merger of multiple MS Word documents could be needed in various scenarios. For example, reducing the number of documents, keeping similar kinds of content in a single file (i.e. invoices), and etc. Many online applications let you merge two or more MS Word documents, however, you may need to implement document merging features within your own web or desktop applications. For such a case, in this article, you will learn how to merge MS Word documents using Java.
MS Project is a widely used project management software that helps the managers in managing their projects efficiently. It helps to create the tasks, add resources, allocate tasks to resources, monitor the progress, and manage budget-related operations. In this article, you will learn how to embed the project management activities within your applications without MS Project. With the help of code samples, you will learn how to create MS Project files (.mpp), add tasks, resources, and calendars programmatically using C++. Furthermore, the assignment of tasks to resources in a project will also be demonstrated.
Presentations (PPTX/PPT) are frequently used to depict the information to a large number of audiences. In this article, we will be discussing how to convert PowerPoint Presentation to HTML. This use case can be helpful when the information is to be presented in a web application, website, etc.
AutoCAD is used by designers to create various types of designs of buildings, bridges, automobiles, chips and etc. in a wide range of industries. However, the AutoCAD formats (DWG, DXF, etc.) can only be viewed in a dedicated software or an online AutoCAD viewer. To make things easier, the AutoCAD drawings could be converted into PDF files which can be viewed anywhere without any dependency. In this article, you will learn how to convert AutoCAD DWG/DXF drawings to PDF programmatically using C#.
Clipping Path is a closed vector path used to select a part of the image that should be visible. Once the clipping path is created, the part of the image outside the clipping path becomes transparent or invisible. In Adobe Photoshop, the clipping path technique is most often used to remove the background from the images and photographs. In this article, you will learn how to create a clipping path in TIFF images programmatically using C#. Furthermore, you’ll come …