Command-line utility to convert a CloneCD .img file to a .iso file
Command-line utility to convert a CloneCD .img file to a .iso file.
This is a fork of ccd2iso, a project by Danny Kurniawan and Kerry Harris. Besides being Python-based and easier to build on Windows, this fork adds a little more error handling and a progress bar.
You can grab appropriate binaries for your system on the releases page. These are self-contained and don't have any external dependencies. Either drop the executable somewhere in your PATH or manually navigate to it each time you want to use ccd2iso, I can't tell you what to do.
Or if you prefer using pip:
pip install ccd2iso
If you go the pip route you'll need Python 3.8+, because I like the walrus operator too much.
usage: ccd2iso [-f] [-q] [-v] [-?] img [iso] Convert CloneCD .img files to ISO 9660 .iso files. positional arguments: img .img file to convert iso filepath for the output .iso file optional arguments: -f, --force overwrite the .iso file if it already exists -q, --quiet don't output conversion progress -v, --version show program's version number and exit -?, -h, --help show this help message and exit
Usage is pretty straightforward, just hand
ccd2iso a .img file and a filepath to
spit out a .iso file. If you're lazy you can hand
ccd2iso just the .img file and
it'll output to the same folder with the same filename, just with the extension
Most of the time, you'll call it like this:
If you don't want to see a progress bar for some reason, pass
ccd2iso won't overwrite any .iso file unless you tell it to with
--force. It uses a temporary file when reading the .img file, so even with
-f your .iso won't get overwritten with an invalid file. In rare cases, such
as when you have the iso file mounted in Windows,
ccd2iso won't be able to
overwrite the file. When this happens it'll tell you, and give you the location
of the temp file containing your completely valid .iso data.
As a library
ccd2iso contains a
convert() function that can be used outside of the
command-line interface, if for whatever reason you'd prefer to run conversions
from your own Python code:
def convert(src_file: BytesIO, dst_file: BytesIO, progress: bool = False, size: int = None) -> None: """ src_file -- CloneCD disc image bytestream (typically with a .img extension) dst_file -- destination bytestream to write to in ISO 9660 format progress -- whether to output a progress bar to stdout size -- size of src_file, used to calculate sectors remaining for progress """
ccd2iso.clonecd also contains some C-style structures representing the CloneCD
.img file format. This is completely based on Danny Kurniawan's research and I
can't take any credit for it.
Download the file for your platform. If you're not sure which to choose, learn more about installing packages.
|Filename, size||File type||Python version||Upload date||Hashes|
|Filename, size ccd2iso-0.0.1.tar.gz (5.6 kB)||File type Source||Python version None||Upload date||Hashes View|
|Filename, size ccd2iso-0.0.1-py3-none-any.whl (13.2 kB)||File type Wheel||Python version py3||Upload date||Hashes View|