Convert psd to jp2
Online & free tool to convert psd files to jp2.


1) Input file

Choose source file(s) to convert:

0 of 5 files added (up to 300 MiB combined)

2) Output format

Select a target format to convert to:

3) Convert

By clicking you agree to our terms

1) File URL

Choose file URL to convert:


2) Output format

Select a target format to convert to:

3) Convert

By clicking you agree to our terms

1) Cloud Service

Choose a cloud service provider:


2) Output format

Select a target format to convert to:

3) Convert

By clicking you agree to our terms

0%
Loading...
A .psd extension file is an image file created with the help of Adobe Photoshop. PSD is the default extension used for saving a Photoshop Image which can have either a single or multiple layers which can be worked individually even after having saved the file. The file can also be saved in other formats like .jpg, .tiff, .gif or other imaging formats but if a user wants to edit the individual layers later, it is necessary to save the .psd file without overwriting it while converting it to another format. Converting a .psd extension file into an image file in another format flattens the image so that it can be viewed as a regular image. The images created using this extension are of a very high resolution and the quality in terms of clarity is extremely good as compared to other commonly used image formats like .jpg, .png or .bmp.
The JP2 file extension, also known as JPEG2000, was created by the JPEG Committee in the year 2000. The JP2 succeeded the first JPEG Standard in 1992 which was cosine transform based. It features the use of a "wavelet-base", unlike its predecessor JPEG standards. This file format uses a different image compression method. The compression method involves altering certain sections of the image, in terms of quality reduction. This method of compression ensures smaller file sizes and optimal storage. The JP2 file format has made several improvements over the JPEG Standard since 1992. The JP2 files can make use of both the lossless and lossy compression techniques.