Convert KDC to BMP online, for free.
Kodak DC120 Digital Camera RAW (KDC) is an obsolete raw file format that stores images in 24-bit color. KDC was first produced by Kodak’s DC50 camera and then continued with the DC120 camera, which had a 1280 x 960 pixel charge-coupled device (CCD) sensor. At the time, KDC was an improvement on the raw images produced by earlier versions of Kodak’s DC Series of compact digital cameras, which were popular in the 1990s to 2000s.
When this file type was supported, Kodak included a compact disc (CD) with the camera that contained Kodak Picture Transfer software. Depending on your current operating system, this program might or might not work. Instead, try a more modern program that supports KDC files, such as Adobe Photoshop Lightroom (Lightroom), which works on Microsoft Windows and macOS.
Alternatively, try darktable, which is cross-platform, open-source, and free. Besides Lightroom, other paid programs that can open KDC include ACDSee Photo Manager, HDR Darkroom, and Corel PaintShop Pro.
Developed by: Kodak
Initial Release: 1996
Bitmap (BMP) is a pixel-based file format that stores two-dimensional images, generally without any compression. BMP utilizes a dot matrix data structure called raster graphics, which establishes the color depth of the image. BMP is mostly used for digital publishing of photographs. However, due to the lack of compression, BMP files are usually large.
BMP can be device-dependent or independent. BMP opens readily in the Microsoft Paint application and is often associated with Microsoft operating systems. Despite the association with Microsoft, a device-independent BMP, or DIB, can open on almost any device, operating system, or application.
In addition to opening BMP files, many applications can be used to create them, such as Adobe Illustrator. Should you need to convert the BMP into a vector-based image, then consider using CorelDRAW. Other applications that can open BMP files include Adobe Photoshop, Microsoft Photos, Apple Preview, Apple Photos, and ColorStrokes.
Developed by: Microsoft Corporation
Initial Release: 20 November 1985
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