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This page is for downloading the Netica Application. You may also want to download the Netica API Programmer's Module.

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Netica for MS Windows (all versions of Windows):
  1. the Application software
  2. After downloading, simply double-click the file icon and it will self-extract. It will ask you what directory to place the files into.
  3. Double-click on the Netica icon of Netica.exe in the directory you indicated above.
  4. To use the free version of Netica, leave the password dialog box empty and click on Limited Mode. Otherwise, enter the password issued to you when you placed your order.
Amira software, free download Mac

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Netica for Mac OSX:
  1. Download the trial version of Crossover Mac. Open the downloaded file; it should give you an option to automatically move CrossOver to your Applications folder. If not, you can drag it there.
    Note: if you already have a Windows VM, emulator, and or environment on your Mac, you do not need to install CrossOver.
    Having trouble finding your Mac hard drive? Click here.
  2. In the Applications folder, choose New Folder and name it 'Crossover'. Do not launch the CrossOver.app yet
  3. the Netica Application software.
  4. Once downloaded, drag the 'Netica_Win.exe' file from your downloads folder to the CrossOver folder you created in Step 2.
  5. Launch CrossOver. From the main menu (not the Install box that comes up), choose File > Open...Netica_Win.exe. The CrossOver Software Installer will launch and install Netica as a bottle.
  6. From the main menu in CrossOver, choose File > Open... Netica_Win.exe again, to launch the WinZip Self Extractor. Unzip the files to: Z:ApplicationsCrossover. Close the Extractor after the unzipping is successful.
  7. In CrossOver, you can run Netica either from the Run Command box, or by choosing File > Open... Netica32.exe from the main menu.
  8. Optionally, if you want to export PDF or PNG graphics of nets (instead of just onscreen or SVGs), use your package manager to install inkscape (version 1.0 or greater, can obtain from inkscape.org). Make sure inkscape is on the system PATH.

For resolutions to known issues with using Netica on a Mac, check the bottom section of Mac FAQ.


Netica for Linux:
  1. If you are using Arch Linux or one of it's derivatives you can use this AUR package.
  2. Use your package manager to install Wine. It should put Wine on the system PATH.
  3. the Netica Application software and unzip it to a location of your choice
  4. To run Netica Application, click Netica.exe in the installed folder, or from the command line, you can do 'wine Netica.exe'.
  5. If Netica.exe is giving you a problem, try Netica32.exe.
  6. Optionally, if you want to export PDF or PNG graphics of nets (instead of just onscreen or SVGs), use your package manager to install inkscape (version 1.0 or greater, can obtain from inkscape.org). Make sure inkscape is on the system PATH.


Here is a list of all the principal files available for downloading.
You can access all files from our Downloads directory.

Amira software, free download Mac

ImageJ
Developer(s)Wayne Rasband (retired from NIH)
Stable release
1.53h / 4 February 2021; 34 days ago[1]
Repository
Operating systemAny (Java-based)
TypeImage processing
LicensePublic Domain, BSD-2
Websiteimagej.net

ImageJ is a Java-based image processing program developed at the National Institutes of Health and the Laboratory for Optical and Computational Instrumentation (LOCI, University of Wisconsin).[2][3] Its first version, ImageJ 1.x, is developed in the public domain, while ImageJ2 and the related projects SciJava, ImgLib2, and SCIFIO are licensed with a permissive BSD-2 license.[4] ImageJ was designed with an open architecture that provides extensibility via Java plugins and recordable macros.[5] Custom acquisition, analysis and processing plugins can be developed using ImageJ's built-in editor and a Java compiler. User-written plugins make it possible to solve many image processing and analysis problems, from three-dimensional live-cell imaging[6] to radiological image processing,[7] multiple imaging system data comparisons[8] to automated hematology systems.[9] ImageJ's plugin architecture and built-in development environment has made it a popular platform for teaching image processing.[10][11]

ImageJ can be run as an online applet, a downloadable application, or on any computer with a Java 5 or later virtual machine. Downloadable distributions are available for Microsoft Windows, the classic Mac OS, macOS, Linux, and the Sharp Zaurus PDA. The source code for ImageJ is freely available from GitHub.

Free

The project developer, Wayne Rasband, retired from the Research Services Branch of the National Institute of Health in 2010, but continues to develop the software.

Features[edit]

ImageJ can display, edit, analyze, process, save, and print 8-bit color and grayscale, 16-bit integer, and 32-bit floating point images. It can read many image file formats, including TIFF, PNG, GIF, JPEG, BMP, DICOM, and FITS, as well as raw formats. ImageJ supports image stacks, a series of images that share a single window, and it is multithreaded, so time-consuming operations can be performed in parallel on multi-CPU hardware. ImageJ can calculate area and pixel value statistics of user-defined selections and intensity-thresholded objects. It can measure distances and angles. It can create density histograms and line profile plots. It supports standard image processing functions such as logical and arithmetical operations between images, contrast manipulation, convolution, Fourier analysis, sharpening, smoothing, edge detection, and median filtering. It does geometric transformations such as scaling, rotation, and flips. The program supports any number of images simultaneously, limited only by available memory.

History[edit]

Before the release of ImageJ in 1997, a similar freeware image analysis program known as NIH Image had been developed in Object Pascal for Macintosh computers running pre-OS X operating systems. Further development of this code continues in the form of Image SXM, a variant tailored for physical research of scanning microscope images. A Windows version – ported by Scion Corporation (now defunct), so-called Scion Image for Windows – was also developed. Both versions are still available but – in contrast to NIH Image – closed-source.[12]

See also[edit]

  • Bio7 - an Integrated Development Environment for Ecological Modeling, Scientific Image Analysis and Statistical Analysis embedding ImageJ as an Eclipse view
  • Eclipse ImageJ Plugin - An plugin which integrates ImageJ in a flexible tabbed view interface and also offers a powerful macro editor with a debugging interface.
  • Bitplane - producers of image processing software with ImageJ compatibility
  • CellProfiler, a software package for high-throughput image analysis by interactive construction of workflow. The workflow could include ImageJ macro
  • CVIPtools A complete open-source GUI-based Computer Vision and Image Processing software, with C functions libraries COM based dll along with two utilities program for algorithm development and batch processing.
  • Fiji (Fiji Is Just ImageJ), an image processing package based on ImageJ
  • KNIME - an open-source data mining environment supporting image analysis developed in close collaboration with the next generation of ImageJ

References[edit]

  1. ^'ImageJ News'. Retrieved 23 Feb 2020.
  2. ^Schneider CA, Rasband WS, Eliceiri KW (2012). 'NIH Image to ImageJ: 25 years of image analysis'. Nat Methods. 9 (7): 671–675. doi:10.1038/nmeth.2089. PMC5554542. PMID22930834.
  3. ^Collins TJ (July 2007). 'ImageJ for microscopy'. BioTechniques. 43 (1 Suppl): 25–30. doi:10.2144/000112517. PMID17936939.
  4. ^'ImageJ Licensing'. Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  5. ^Girish V, Vijayalakshmi A (2004). 'Affordable image analysis using NIH Image/ImageJ'. Indian J Cancer. 41 (1): 47. PMID15105580.
  6. ^Eliceiri K, Rueden C (2005). 'Tools for visualizing multidimensional images from living specimens'. Photochem Photobiol. 81 (5): 1116–22. doi:10.1562/2004-11-22-IR-377. PMID15807634. S2CID20399432.
  7. ^Barboriak D, Padua A, York G, Macfall J (2005). 'Creation of DICOM—Aware Applications Using ImageJ'. J Digit Imaging. 18 (2): 91–9. doi:10.1007/s10278-004-1879-4. PMC3046706. PMID15827831.
  8. ^Rajwa B, McNally H, Varadharajan P, Sturgis J, Robinson J (2004). 'AFM/CLSM data visualization and comparison using an open-source toolkit'. Microsc Res Tech. 64 (2): 176–84. doi:10.1002/jemt.20067. PMID15352089. S2CID6148206.
  9. ^Gering E, Atkinson C (2004). 'A rapid method for counting nucleated erythrocytes on stained blood smears by digital image analysis'. J Parasitol. 90 (4): 879–81. doi:10.1645/GE-222R. PMID15357090. S2CID22603181.
  10. ^Burger W, Burge M (2007). Digital Image Processing: An Algorithmic Approach Using Java. Springer. ISBN978-1-84628-379-6.
  11. ^Dougherty, G (2009). Digital Image Processing for Medical Applications. Cambridge University Press. ISBN978-0-521-86085-7.
  12. ^'NIH Image: About'. Retrieved 2008-11-18.

External links[edit]

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  • Official website ImageJ project
  • Official website ImageJ 1.x at NIH
  • Official website ImageJ2
  • AstroImagej ImageJ for astronomy with tools for precision photometry
  • Imaging Science at Curlie

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