By using Aspose.Total for C++ you can convert PPS file to MHTML within C++ applications in two simple steps. Firstly, by using Aspose.Slides for C++ , you can export PPS to HTML. After that, by using Aspose.Cells for C++ Spreadsheet Programming API, you can convert HTML to MHTML.
How to Convert PPS to MHTML via C++ or Online App
- Open PPS file using Presentation class reference
- Convert PPS to HTML by using Save method
- Load HTML document by using IWorkbook class reference
- Save the document to MHTML format using Save method
Get Started with .NET File Automation APIs
Install via Package Manager Console of Visual Studio with
Alternatively, get the offline MSI installer or DLLs in a ZIP file from downloads .
Free Online Converter for PPS to MHTML
Convert Protected PPS to MHTML via C++
Using the API, you can also open the password-protected document. If your input PPS document is password protected, you cannot convert it to MHTML without using the password. When your document is password protected, it means it enforces certain restrictions on the presentation. To remove the restrictions, the password has to be entered. A password-protected presentation is considered a locked presentation. The API allows you to open the encrypted document by passing the correct password in a LoadOptions object. The following code example shows how to open an encrypted document with a password.
Explore PPS Conversion Options with C++
What is PPS File Format
PPS is a file format for storing PowerPoint presentations. PPS files are similar to PPT files, but they can only be opened in PowerPoint, not in other presentation programs. PPS files are typically created by exporting a PowerPoint presentation to the PPS format.Read More
What is MHTML File Format
MHTML, short for MIME HTML, is a web page archive format used to combine resources that are typically represented by external links (such as images, Flash animations, Java applets, and audio files) with HTML code into a single file. The resulting file can be saved and opened by web browsers.MHTML is supported by most major web browsers, including Microsoft Edge, Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, and Opera. Safari has limited support for MHTML. When a web page is saved as an MHTML file, the HTML code and the resources are typically encoded using the MIME type multipart/related. This type of encoding is necessary in order to maintain the correct sequence of the HTML code and the resources when they are combined into a single file. The MHTML format is often used for archiving web pages or for distributing web pages that need to be viewed offline.Read More