RightSize checks that .png, .jpg, .jpeg, .gif and .webp files are the size you expect. By that I mean the size of the images in pixels, not the size of the files themselves. In particular, you might use it to check that all your PAD icons are precisely 32x32, or to find all the very large or very large images in your collection. It will also check that files are consistent, e.g. that you have not stored a gif file with a png extension. You can check single files, list
To check a single image file is between 32x32 and 64x64 inclusive , type:
DON'T USE WILDCARDS unless you deeply understand how they work. Windows expands them, not rightsize, and feeds them to rightsize (or any other program) as a giant list of all the directories and files in the current directory. rightsize will thus tend process all the files in your directories, when you just meant to process the files in the current directory.
The -s switch makes all subsequent directories searched recursively to include all their subdirectories.
e.g. to check that all files in the diretory tree in in the size range 16x32 and 128x100
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