Java API to Render EMAIL to GIF
Export EMAIL to GIF by using on premise Java API without using any third party dependencies
How to Render EMAIL to GIF Using JavaEmail conversion is a powerful feature that Java developers can integrate within any Java J2SE, J2EE, J2ME applications via Aspose.Total for Java . By using two APIs within the package you can convert Email EMAIL to GIF without any third party dependencies. Firstly, you can use Email Manipulation API Aspose.Email for Java to convert EMAIL file format to HTML. Secondly, you can render HTML to GIF by using Document Processing API Aspose.Words for Java .
EMAIL to GIF Conversion on Java
Get Started with Java File Format APIs
Alternatively, you can get a ZIP file from downloads .
Java Code for EMAIL to GIF Rendering
MailMessage message = MailMessage.load("sourceFile.msg"); // save EMAIL as a HTML message.save("HtmlOutput.html", SaveOptions.getDefaultHtml()); // load HTML with an instance of Document Document document = new Document("HtmlOutput.html"); // call save method while passing SaveFormat.GIF document.save("output.gif", SaveFormat.GIF);
MSG What is MSG File Format?
MSG is a file format used by Microsoft Outlook and Exchange to store email messages, contact, appointment, or other tasks. Such messages may contain one or more email fields, with the sender, recipient, subject, date, and message body, or contact information, appointment particulars, and one or more task specifications. The properties that constitute the Message object, including are also a part of the MSG file. MSG file has headers, main message body, and hyperlinks as plain ASCII text. MSG files are also suitable with the programs that need Microsoft’s Messaging Applications Programming Interface (MAPI).Read More
GIF What is GIF File Format?
A GIF or Graphical Interchange Format is a type of highly compressed image. Owned by Unisys, GIF uses the LZW compression algorithm that does not degrade the image quality. For each image GIF typically allow up to 8 bits per pixel and up to 256 colours are allowed across the image. In contrast to a JPEG image, which can display up to 16 million colours and fairly touches the limits of the human eye. Back when the internet emerged, GIFs remained the best choice because they required low bandwidth and compatible for the graphics that consume solid areas of colour. An animated GIF combines numerous images or frames into a single file and displays them in a sequence to generate an animated clip or a short video. The colour limitations are up to 256 for each frame and are likely to be the least suitable for reproducing other images and photographs with colour gradient.Read More