|-h||Display an help message.|
|Set the size of blocks in bytes. On most file systems, setting it to 512 (the default) will work fine as any large file will be stored on 512 bytes boundaries. Setting it to 1 maximize the chances of finding very small files if the filesystems aggregates them (UFS for example) at the expense of a much longer running time.|
|Set the directory format string (printf-style, default: use the current directory). When used, 0 will be used for the 100 first images, 1 for the 100 next images, and so on. The goal of this option is to circumvent the directory size limit imposed by some file systems.|
|Set the file name format string (printf-style, default: "image%05d.jpg"). It is used with the image index as an integer argument.|
|Set the initial index value for image numbering (default: 0).|
|Maximum size of extract jpeg files. If a file would be larger than that, it is discarded. The default is 6 MiB.|
|-q||Be quiet and do not display anything.|
|Set the readsize in bytes. By default, this is 128 MiB. Using a large readsize reduces the number of system calls but consumes more memory. The readsize will automatically be adjusted to be a multiple of the system page size. It must be greater than the maxsize parameter.|
|Set the cutoff size in bytes. Files smaller than that will be ignored.|
|-v||Be verbose and describes the process of jpeg identification. By default, if this flag is not used, recoverjpeg will print a progress bar showing how much it has analyzed already and how many jpeg pictures have been recovered.|
Display program version and exit.
Recover as many pictures as possible from the memory card located in /dev/sdc:
Do the same thing but ignore files smaller than one megabyte:
recoverjpeg -s 1m /dev/sdc
Recover as many pictures as possible from a crashed ReiserFS file system (which does not necessarily store pictures at block boundaries) in /dev/sdb1:
recoverjpeg -b 1 /dev/sdb1
Do the same thing in a memory constrained environment where no more than 16MB of RAM can be used for the operation:
recoverjpeg -b 1 -r 16m /dev/sdb1
Recoverjpeg has been written by Samuel Tardieu <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
If recoverjpeg saves your day and you liked it, you are welcome to send me the best rescued ones by email (please send only 800x600 versions of the pictures) and authorize me to put them online (indicate which contact information you want me to use for credits).
Copyright (c) 2004-2012 Samuel Tardieu <email@example.com> This is free software; see the source for copying conditions. There is NO warranty; not even for MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
Recoverjpeg does not include a complete jpeg parser. You may need to use sort-pictures afterwards to identify bogus pictures. Some pictures may be corrupted but have a correct structure; in this case, the image may be garbled. There is no automated way to detect those pictures with a 100% success rate.
|recoverjpeg||RECOVERJPEG (1)||July 2012|