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ImageMagick RPM’s are self-installing. Simply type the following command and you’re ready to start using ImageMagick:

You’ll need the libraries as well:

For other systems, create (or choose) a directory to install the package into and change to that directory, for example:

Next, extract the contents of the package. For example:

Set the MAGICK_HOME environment variable to the path where you extracted the ImageMagick files. For example:

If the bin subdirectory of the extracted package is not already in your executable search path, add it to your PATH environment variable. For example:

On Linux and Solaris machines add $MAGICK_HOME/lib to the LD_LIBRARY_PATH environment variable:

Finally, to verify ImageMagick is working properly, type the following on the command line:

Congratulations, you have a working ImageMagick distribution under Unix or Linux and you are ready to use ImageMagick to convert, compose, or edit your images or perhaps you’ll want to use one of the Application Program Interfaces for C, C++, Perl, and others.

Mac OS X Binary Release

We recommend MacPorts which custom builds ImageMagick in your environment (some users prefer Homebrew ). Download MacPorts and type:

The port command downloads ImageMagick and many of its delegate libraries (e.g. JPEG, PNG, Freetype, etc.) and configures, builds, and installs ImageMagick automagically. Alternatively, you can download the ImageMagick Mac OS X distribution we provide:

Mac OS X El Capitan

Create (or choose) a directory to install the package into and change to that directory, for example:

Next, extract the contents of the package. For example:

Set the MAGICK_HOME environment variable to the path where you extracted the ImageMagick files. For example:

If the bin subdirectory of the extracted package is not already in your executable search path, add it to your PATH environment variable. For example:

Set the DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH environment variable:

Finally, to verify ImageMagick is working properly, type the following on the command line:

Note. the display program requires the X11 server available on your Mac OS X installation DVD. Once that is installed, you will also need to export DISPLAY=:0 .

The best way to deal with all the exports is to put them at the end of your .profile file

Congratulations, you have a working ImageMagick distribution under Mac OS X and you are ready to use ImageMagick to convert, compose, or edit your images or perhaps you’ll want to use one of the Application Program Interfaces for C, C++, Perl, and others.

iOS Binary Release

Claudio provides iOS builds of ImageMagick.

Download iOS Distribution

You can download the iOS distribution directly from ImageMagick’s repository .

There are always 2 packages for the compiled ImageMagick:

The first one includes headers and compiled libraries that have been used to compile ImageMagick. Most users would need this one.

ImageMagick compiling script for iOS OS and iOS Simulator

To run the script:

where VERSION is the version of ImageMagick you want to compile (i.e. 7.0.6-0, svn. )

This script compiles ImageMagick as a static library to be included in iOS projects and adds support for

Upon successful compilation a folder called IMPORT_ME is created on your

/Desktop. You can import it into your XCode project.

XCode project settings

After including everything into XCode please also make sure to have these settings (Build tab of the project information):

  • Other Linker Flags: -lMagickCore-Q16 -lMagickWand-Q16 -ljpeg -lpng -lbz2 -lz
  • Header Search Paths: $(SRCROOT) – make it Recursive
  • Library Search Paths: $(SRCROOT) – make it Recursive

On the lower left click on the small-wheel and select: Add User-Defined Setting

  • Key: OTHER_CFLAGS
  • Value: -Dmacintosh=1
Sample project

A sample project is available for download. It is not updated too often, but it does give an idea of all the settings and some ways to play around with ImageMagick in an iOS application.

Windows Binary Release

ImageMagick runs on Windows 10 (x86 x64), Windows 8 (x86 x64), Windows 7 (x86 x64), Windows Server 2012, Windows XP (x86) with Service Pack 3, Windows Vista (x86 x64) with Service Pack 2, Windows Server 2003 (x86 x64) with Service Pack 2 (verify MSXML6 is present), Windows Server 2003 R2 (x86 x64), Windows Server 2008 (x86 x64) with Service Pack 2, and Windows Server 2008 R2 (x64).

The amount of memory can be an important factor, especially if you intend to work on large images. A minimum of 512 MB of RAM is recommended, but the more RAM the better. Although ImageMagick runs well on a single core computer, it automagically runs in parallel on multi-core systems reducing run times considerably.

The Windows version of ImageMagick is self-installing. Simply click on the appropriate version below and it will launch itself and ask you a few installation questions. Versions with Q8 in the name are 8 bits-per-pixel component (e.g. 8-bit red, 8-bit green, etc.), whereas, Q16 in the filename are 16 bits-per-pixel component. A Q16 version permits you to read or write 16-bit images without losing precision but requires twice as much resources as the Q8 version. Versions with dll in the filename include ImageMagick libraries as dynamic link libraries. Unless you have a Windows 32-bit OS, we recommend this version of ImageMagick for 64-bit Windows:


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