Convert JFIF to SVG online, for free.
JPEG File Interchange Format (JFIF) is a simple file type that facilitates the exchange of JPEG images. The JFIF standard includes JPG, JPEG, JPE, JIF, and JFI. In essence, you can rename a JFIF to any of these file types and the file’s compression and structure will remain the same.
The default program for opening JFIF is XnView MP, which is free and works across platforms. On Microsoft Windows (Windows), open JFIF with any of the following programs: Adobe Premiere Pro, Adobe Media Encoder, Nero Multimedia Suite, or PhotoFiltre Studio.
Even though JFIF is considered to be a minimal file format, it is important to remember that files with this extension are indistinguishable from JPG. The only difference is the spelling of the file extension. Sometimes, Windows 10 will save a JPG file as a JFIF by default (source).
Developed by: C-Cube Microsystems
Initial Release: 1991
Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) is a resolution-independent, open-standard file format. It is based on Extensible Markup Language (XML), uses vector graphics, and supports limited animation. The main benefit of using an SVG file is, as the name implies, its scalability. This file type can be resized without a loss in image quality. In addition, SVG is unique in that it is not an image format. Instead, it is an XML-based standard that provides information for creating two-dimensional vector images.
SVG files open readily in most web browsers, such as Firefox or Microsoft Edge. In addition, since SVG is an XML file, you can view the XML-associated text in any common text editor, such as Windows Notepad or Brackets for macOS.
It is possible to use Adobe programs for opening and editing SVG files. Just be sure to install the SVG Kit for Adobe Creative Suite plug-in first. Converting SVG files is possible with the aid of a few online tools. For conversion to non-vector file types, try our SVG to GIF or SVG to PDF tools. To convert to vector files like SVG into JPG, try our SVG to JPG or SVG to PNG tools.
Developed by: World Wide Web Consortium (W3C)
Initial Release: 4 September 2001
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