Aspose.Total for Java is a comprehensive suite of APIs that enables developers to easily convert PostScript (PS) to Microsoft PowerPoint (PPT) within any Java J2SE, J2EE, or J2ME application. This suite of APIs is designed to provide developers with a comprehensive set of tools to create, edit, and manipulate PowerPoint documents.
The process of converting PS to PPTX is made easy with Aspose.PDF for Java. This API allows developers to export PS to PPTX with just a few lines of code. Once the PS file is converted to PPTX, Aspose.Slides for Java can be used to convert the PPTX to PowerPoint. This PowerPoint Processing API provides developers with a comprehensive set of tools to create, edit, and manipulate PowerPoint documents.
The API also provides a wide range of features such as support for various image formats, support for text formatting, support for various shapes, support for various slide transitions, and support for various animation effects. Additionally, the API also provides support for various chart types, support for various slide layouts, and support for various slide masters.
With Aspose.Total for Java, developers can easily convert PS to PowerPoint within any Java J2SE, J2EE, or J2ME application. The API provides a comprehensive set of tools to create, edit, and manipulate PowerPoint documents. The process of converting PS to PPTX is made easy with Aspose.PDF for Java and the PPTX to PowerPoint conversion is made easy with Aspose.Slides for Java. The API also provides a wide range of features such as support for various image formats, support for text formatting, support for various shapes, support for various slide transitions, and support for various animation effects.
Java API to Convert PS to POWERPOINT
Get Started with Java File Format APIs
Alternatively, you can get a ZIP file from downloads .
// load PS file with an instance of Document class Document document = new Document("template.ps"); // save PS as PPTX format document.save("PptxOutput.pptx", SaveFormat.Pptx); // instantiate a Presentation object that represents a PPTX file Presentation presentation = new Presentation("PptxOutput.pptx"); // save the presentation as Ppt format presentation.save("output.ppt", SaveFormat.Ppt);
Open Encrypted PS File via Java
While loading PS file format, your document might be password protected. Aspose.PDF for Java allows you open encrypted documents as well. In order to open the encrypted file, you can initialize new instance of the Document class and pass filename and password as arguments.
// open PS document Document doc = new Document("input.ps", "Your@Password"); // save PS as PPTX format document.save("PptxOutput.pptx", SaveFormat.Pptx);
Save POWERPOINT File with Predefined View Type via Java
After converting PS to POWERPOINT, you can also add predefined view type for your presentation. Aspose.Slides for Java provides a facility to set the view type for the generated presentation when it is opened in PowerPoint through the ViewProperties class. The setLastView property is used to set the view type by using the ViewType enumerator.
// instantiate a Presentation object that represents a PPTX file Presentation presentation = new Presentation("PptxOutput.pptx"); // set view type presentation.getViewProperties().setLastView((byte) ViewType.SlideMasterView); // save the presentation as Ppt format presentation.save("output.ppt", SaveFormat.Ppt);
Explore PS Conversion Options with Java
What is PS File Format?
The PS (PostScript) file format is a page description language developed by Adobe Systems. It is commonly used for printing and is supported by a wide range of printers and imaging devices. PS files contain instructions that describe how elements such as text, images, and graphics should be rendered on a printed page.
PS files are created by applications that generate PostScript output, such as Adobe Illustrator, Adobe InDesign, or other graphics software. They are primarily used in professional printing workflows, where high-quality and consistent output is required.
The PS file format is based on a stack-based programming language, where commands and operands are placed on a stack and executed in a sequential manner. This allows for precise control over page layout, typography, color, and other printing parameters.
PS files are typically text-based and can be opened and edited with a text editor. They consist of a series of ASCII characters that represent the PostScript code. The code describes the arrangement and appearance of objects on a page, including text positioning, image placement, and graphical transformations.
While PS files are primarily used for printing, they can also be converted to other formats for digital distribution or further processing. For example, PS files can be converted to PDF (Portable Document Format) files, which are widely supported and can be easily viewed and printed on various devices.
What is POWERPOINT File Format?
PowerPoint is a widely used presentation software that offers various file formats to save and share presentations. Understanding the different file formats in PowerPoint is essential for compatibility, sharing, and maintaining the visual integrity of presentations.
The default file format in PowerPoint is PPT (PowerPoint Presentation). PPT files are compatible with older versions of PowerPoint but may have limitations in terms of compatibility with other software applications. However, with newer versions, the PPTX (PowerPoint Open XML Presentation) format has become more prevalent. PPTX offers several advantages, including smaller file sizes, improved data recovery, and enhanced compatibility with other programs.
In addition to PPT and PPTX, PowerPoint supports other file formats like PDF (Portable Document Format). PDF files are widely used for sharing and publishing presentations because they preserve the formatting, layout, and graphics of the original slides, ensuring consistent viewing across different devices and platforms.
PowerPoint also allows saving presentations in formats like POT (PowerPoint Template) and POTX (PowerPoint Open XML Template). These formats serve as templates for creating new presentations with predefined styles, layouts, and designs.
For compatibility with other software applications, PowerPoint supports formats like ODP (OpenDocument Presentation) and HTML (Hypertext Markup Language). ODP files are open-source and can be used with software like LibreOffice and Google Slides. HTML files are web-compatible, allowing presentations to be displayed in web browsers.