wiki:Develop/FileFormats/Atari

Version 1 (modified by pulkomandy, 4 years ago) (diff)

--

This is a copy of the document "ST Picture Formats" : picfmts.doc

We use it as a reference for implementing NEOchrome images support.

The original document is enclosed in tags to prevent wiki formatting, but otherwise unmodified.

                           ST Picture Formats
                           ------------------
                               Edited by:

                              David Baggett
                         5640 Vantage Point Road
                         Columbia, MD  21044 USA
                             (301)  596-4779    
                          (usenet: dmb@TIS.COM)

                   (Please report errors or additions.)

        Copyright (C) 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991 by David M. Baggett


    Non-profit redistribution of this document is permitted, provided
    the document is not modified in any way.

    Reproduction of this document in whole or in part for  commercial
    purposes is expressly forbidden without the prior written consent
    of David M. Baggett.

    The  information  presented here is not guaranteed to be correct.
    The editor and contributors will in no event be liable for direct,
    indirect, incidental, or consequential damages resulting from the 
    use of the information in this document.

    This document is the product of many hours of volunteer work by a
    large number of people. Please respect this -- do not violate the
    distribution policy.


                              CONTRIBUTORS
  
    Steve Belczyk  Phil Blanchfield  Jason Blochowiak  John Brochu**
       David Brooks  Daniel Deimert  Neil Forsyth   Stefan Hoehn  
        Gerfried Klein   Ken MacLeod  Jim McCabe  Darek Mihocka   
         David Mumper   George Nassas   George Seto  Joe Smith  
              Greg Wageman   Roland Waldi*  Gerry Wheeler


                                Contents 
                                --------

        NEOchrome                               *.NEO
        NEOchrome Animation                     *.ANI
        DEGAS                                   *.PI?   ? = 1, 2, 3
        DEGAS Elite                             *.PI?   ? = 1, 2, 3
        DEGAS Elite (Compressed)                *.PC?   ? = 1, 2, 3
        Tiny                                    *.TN?   ? = 1, 2, 3, Y
        Spectrum 512                            *.SPU
        Spectrum 512 (Compressed)               *.SPC
        Art Director                            *.ART
        C.O.L.R. Object Editor Mural            *.MUR
        Doodle                                  *.DOO
        Animatic Film                           *.FLM
        GEM Bit Image                           *.IMG
        STAD                                    *.PAC
        Imagic Film/Picture                     *.IC?   ? = 1, 2, 3
        IFF                                     *.IFF
        MacPaint                                *.MAC
        PackBits Compression Algorithm
 

                        Introductory Information
                        ------------------------
word    = 2 bytes
long    = 4 bytes
palette = Hardware color palette, stored as 16 words.  First word is
          color register zero (background), last word is color register
          15.  Each word has the form:

          Bit:  (MSB) 15 14 13 12 11 10 09 08 07 06 05 04 03 02 01 00 (LSB)
                      -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- --
                       0  0  0  0  0 R2 R1 R0  0 G2 G1 G0  0 B2 B1 B0

          R2 = MSB of red intensity
          R0 = LSB of red intensity

          G2 = MSB of green intensity
          G0 = LSB of green intensity

          B2 = MSB of blue intensity
          B0 = LSB of blue intensity

          Intensity ranges from 0 (color not present) to 7 (highest
          intensity).

          Example: { red = 7, green = 3, blue = 5 } -> 0735 (hex)

          Caveat:  It is wise to mask off the upper four bits of each
                   palette entry, since a few programs store special
                   information there (most notably Art Studio).


                             The Formats
                             -----------

<NEOchrome>     *.NEO
 
1 word          flag byte [always 0]
1 word          resolution [0 = low res, 1 = medium res, 2 = high res]
16 words        palette
12 bytes        filename [usually "        .   "]
1 word          color animation limits.  High bit (bit 15) set if color
                animation data is valid.  Low byte contains color animation
                limits (4 most significant bits are left/lower limit,
                4 least significant bits are right/upper limit).
1 word          color animation speed and direction.  High bit (bit 15) set
                if animation is on.  Low order byte is # vblanks per step.
                If negative, scroll is left (decreasing).  Number of vblanks
                between cycles is |x| - 1
1 word          # of color steps (as defined in previous word) to display
                picture before going to the next.  (For use in slide shows)
1 word          image X offset [unused, always 0]
1 word          image Y offset [unused, always 0]
1 word          image width [unused, always 320]
1 word          image height [unused, always 200]
33 words        reserved for future expansion
16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
-----------
32128 bytes     total
 

<NEOchrome Animation>        *.ANI

NOTE:      To get this feature on versions 0.9 and later select the Grabber
        icon and click both mouse buttons in the eye of the second R in the
        word GRABBER.
           Interestingly enough, some versions of NEO only require you
        to press the right button, not both.  Hmmm...

1 long          magic number BABEEBEA (hex) (seems to be ignored)
1 word          width of image in bytes (always divisible by 8)
1 word          height of image in scan lines
1 word          size of image in bytes + 10 (!)
1 word          x coordinate of image (must be divisible by 16) - 1
1 word          y coordinate of image - 1
1 word          number of frames
1 word          animation speed (# vblanks to delay between frames)
1 long          reserved; should be zero
--------
22 bytes        total for header

? words         image data (words of screen memory) for each frame, in 
                order


<DEGAS>         *.PI1 (low resolution)
                *.PI2 (medium resolution)
                *.PI3 (high resolution)

1 word          resolution (0 = low res, 1 = medium res, 2 = high res)
                Other bits may be used in the future; use a simple bit
                test rather than checking for specific word values.
16 words        palette
16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
-----------
32034 bytes     total


<DEGAS Elite>   *.PI1 (low resolution)
                *.PI2 (medium resolution)
                *.PI3 (high resolution)

1 word          resolution (0 = low res, 1 = medium res, 2 = high res)
                Other bits may be used in the future; use a simple bit
                test rather than checking for specific word values.
16 words        palette
16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
4 words         left color animtion limit table (starting color numbers)
4 words         right color animation limit table (ending color numbers)
4 words         animation channel direction flag (0 = left, 1 = off, 2 = right)
4 words         128 - animation channel delay in 1/60's of a second. [0 - 128]
                (I.e., subtract word from 128 to get 1/60th's of a second.)
-----------
32066 bytes     total


<DEGAS Elite (Compressed)>      *.PC1 (low resolution)
                                *.PC2 (medium resolution)
                                *.PC3 (high resolution)
 
1 word          resolution (same as Degas, but high order bit is set;
                i.e., hex 8000 = low res, hex 8001 = medium res,
                hex 8002 = high res).  Other bits may be used in the
                future; use a simple bit test rather than checking
                for specific word values.
16 words        palette
< 32000 bytes   control/data bytes
4 words         left color animation limit table (starting color numbers)
4 words         right color animation limit table (ending color numbers)
4 words         animation channel direction flag [0 = left, 1 = off, 2 = right]
4 words         128 - animation channel delay in 1/60's of a second. [0 - 128]
                (I.e., subtract word from 128 to get 1/60th's of a second.)
-----------
< 32066 bytes   total
 
Compression Scheme:
 
   PackBits compression is used (see below).  Each scan line is compressed
separately; i.e., all data for a given scan line appears before any data
for the next scan line.  The scan lines are specified from top to bottom
(i.e., 0 is first).  For each scan line, all the data for a given bit plane
appears before any data for the next higher order bit plane.  Note this is
identical to the IFF 'BODY' image data.
   To clarify:  The first data in the file will be the data for the lowest
order bit plane of scan line zero, followed by the data for the next higher
order bit plane of scan line zero, etc., until all bit planes have been
specified for scan line zero.  The next data in the file will be the data
for the lowest order bit plane of scan line one, followed by the data for
the next higher order bit plane of scan line one, etc., until all bit planes
have been specified for all scan lines.
 
Caveats:
 
   DEGAS Elite's picture loading routine places some restrictions on
compressed DEGAS files:
 
        o Elite uses a 40-byte buffer to store data being decompressed.
 
        o Whenever a control command is encountered, bytes are stuffed
        in this buffer.
 
        o The buffer is only emptied when there are EXACTLY 40
        characters in it.
 
The important conclusion here is that
 
        No control command may cause the buffer to have more than 40
        bytes in it.  In other words, all control commands must end on
        or before the 40-byte boundary.
 
Any picture violating the last condition will cause Elite to get a bus
error when the picture is loaded.
 

<Tiny>  *.TNY (any resolution)
        *.TN1 (low resolution)
        *.TN2 (medium resolution)
        *.TN3 (high resolution)

   Several people have reported sightings of mutated Tiny pictures that
do not follow the standard format, so let's be careful out there.  What
is described here is the format that David Mumper's original
TNYSTUFF.PRG produces.

1 byte          resolution (same as NEO, but +3 indicates rotation
                information also follows)

If resolution > 2 {
1 byte          left and right color animation limits.  High 4 bits
                hold left (start) limit; low 4 bits hold right (end)
                limit
1 byte          direction and speed of color animation (negative value
                indicates left, positive indicates right, absolute value
                is delay in 1/60's of a second.
1 word          color rotation duration (number of iterations)
}

16 words        palette
1 word          number of control bytes
1 word          number of data words
3-10667 bytes   control bytes
1-16000 words   data words
-------------
42-32044 bytes  total

Control byte meanings:

        For a given control byte, x:

        x < 0   Absolute value specifies the number of unique words to
                take from the data section (from 1 to 127)
        x = 0   1 word is taken from the control section which specifies
                the number of times to repeat the next data word (from
                128 to 32767)
        x = 1   1 word is taken from the control section which specifies
                the number of unique words to be taken from the data
                section (from 128 - 32767)
        x > 1   Specifies the number of times to repeat the next word
                taken from the data section (from 2 to 127)

Format of expanded data:

   The expanded data is not simply screen memory bitmap data; instead, the 
data is divided into four sets of vertical columns.  (This results in
better compression.)  A column consists of one specific word taken
from each scan line, going from top to bottom.  For example, column 1 
consists of word 1 on scanline 1 followed by word 1 on scanline 2, etc., 
followed by word 1 on scanline 200.
   The columns appear in the following order:

   1st set contains columns 1, 5,  9, 13, ..., 69, 73, 77 in order
   2nd set contains columns 2, 6, 10, 14, ..., 70, 74, 78 in order
   3rd set contains columns 3, 7, 11, 15, ..., 71, 75, 79 in order
   4th set contains columns 4, 8, 12, 16, ..., 72, 76, 80 in order

Note that Tiny partitions the screen this way regardless of resolution; i.e., 
these aren't bitplanes.  For example, medium resoltion only has two bitplanes, 
but Tiny still divides medium resolution pictures into four parts.


<Spectrum 512>  *.SPU

80 words        first scan line of picture (unused) -- should be zeroes
15920 words     picture data (screen memory) for scan lines 1 through 199
9552 words      3 palettes for each scan line (the top scan line is
                not included because Spectrum 512 can't display it)
-----------
51104 bytes     total

Note that the Spectrum 512 mode's three palette changes per scan
line allow more colors on the screen than normally possible, but a
tremendous amount of CPU time is required to maintain the image.

The Spectrum format specifies a palette of 48 colors for each scan line.
To decode a Spectrum picture, one must be know which of these 48 colors
are in effect for a given horizontal pixel position.

Given an x-coordinate (from 0 to 319) and a color index (from 0 to 15),
the following C function will return the proper index into the Spectrum
palette (from 0 to 47):

/*
 *  Given an x-coordinate and a color index, returns the corresponding
 *  Spectrum palette index.
 *
 *  by Steve Belczyk; placed in the public domain December, 1990.
 */
int 
FindIndex(x, c)
        int x, c;
{
        int x1;

        x1 = 10 * c;

        if (1 & c)              /* If c is odd */
                x1 = x1 - 5;
        else                    /* If c is even */
                x1 = x1 + 1;

        if (x >= x1 && x < x1 + 160) 
                c = c + 16;
        else if (x >= x1 + 160) 
                c = c + 32;

        return c;
}


<Spectrum 512 (Compressed)>        *.SPC
 
1 word          flag word [$5350 or "SP"]
1 word          reserved for future use [always 0]
1 long          length of data bit map
1 long          length of color bit map
<= 32092 bytes  compressed data bit map
<= 17910 bytes  compressed color bit map
--------------
<= 50014 bytes   total
 
Data compression:
 
   Compression is via a modified run length encoding (RLE) scheme,
similar to DEGAS compressed and Tiny.  The data map is stored as a
sequence of records.  Each record consists of a header byte followed by
one or more data bytes.  The meaning of the header byte is as follows:
 
        For a given header byte, x:
 
           0 <= x <= 127   Use the next x + 1 bytes literally (no repetition)
        -128 <= x <=  -1   Use the next byte -x + 2 times
 
The data appears in the following order:
 
        1. Picture data, bit plane 0, scan lines 1 - 199
        2. Picture data, bit plane 1, scan lines 1 - 199
        3. Picture data, bit plane 2, scan lines 1 - 199
        4. Picture data, bit plane 3, scan lines 1 - 199
 
Decompression of data ends when 31840 data bytes have been used.
 
Color map compression:
 
   Each 16-word palette is compressed separately.  There are three
palettes for each scan line (597 total).  The color map is stored as a
sequence of records.  Each record starts with a 1-word bit vector which
specifies which of the 16 palette entries are included in the data
following the bit vector (1 = included, 0 = not included).  If a palette
entry is not included, it is assumed to be zero (black).  The least
significant bit of the bit vector refers to palette entry zero, while the
most significant bit refers to palette entry 15.  Bit 15 must be zero,
since Spectrum 512 does not use palette entry 15.  Bit 0 should also be
zero, since Spectrum 512 always makes the background color black.
   The words specifying the values for the palette entries indicated in
the bit vector follow the bit vector itself, in order (0 - 15).


<Art Director>  *.ART (low resolution only)

16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
16 words        palette
15 * 16 words   15 more palettes for animation
-------------
32512 bytes     total


<C.O.L.R. Object Editor Mural>        *.MUR (low resolution only)

16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
                (palettes are stored in separate files)
-----------
32000 bytes     total


<Doodle>        *.DOO (high resolution only)

16000 words     picture data (screen memory)
-----------
32000 bytes     total


<Animatic Film> *.FLM (low resolution only)

1 word          number of frames
16 words        palette
1 word          speed (0 - 99; value is 99 - # vblanks to delay between frames)
1 word          direction (0 = forwards, 1 = backwards)
1 word          end action (what to do after the last frame)
                0 = pause, then repeat from beginning
                1 = immediately repeat from beginning
                2 = reverse (change direction)
1 word          width of film in pixels
1 word          height of film in pixels
1 word          Animatic version number (major)
1 word          Animatic version number (minor)
1 long          magic number 27182818 (hex)
3 longs         reserved for expansion (should be all zeros)
--------
32 words        total for header

? words         image data (words of screen memory) for each frame, in order


<GEM Bit Image> *.IMG
 
1 word          version number of image file [1]
1 word          length of header in words [usually 8]
1 word          number of color planes [1 for monochrome]
1 word          pattern length in bytes [1-8, usually 2 for screen images]
1 word          pixel width in microns (1/1000 mm, 25400 microns per inch)
1 word          pixel height in microns
1 word          line width in pixels
1 word          number of lines
-------
? words         header length defined in 2nd word of header
 
? bytes         data
 
NOTES:  If the image is a color image (planes > 1), the planes are stored
separately starting with plane 0.  There is, however, no standard way of
storing the color palette.  Some programs may save the palette in separate
files, some may extend the header.  For this reason, you should never
assume the header is 8 words long, always get the header length from the
2nd word of the header.  Also, the line width in the 7th word is the number
of pixels in a line.  Since the data is encoded in byte-wide packets, the
actual unpacked line width is always a multiple of 8, and may be 1-7 pixels
longer than the length specified in the header.

For each byte x in the data section,
 
        x = 0           Pattern/scanline run.
                        Read the next byte, n (unsigned).
 
                        If n > 0 then:
                                Read a number of bytes equal to the "pattern
                                length" word in the header.  Repeat this
                                pattern n times.
 
                        If n = 0 then:
                                Scanline run.  Data for the next scanline
                                is to be used multiple times.  Read the
                                following record:
 
                                1 byte          flag byte [$FF]
                                1 byte          number of times to use
                                                next scanline data
 
                                The data for the next scanline follows,
                                compressed normally.
 
        x = 80 (hex)    Uncompressed bit string.  The next byte
                        determines the number of bytes to use
                        literally.  The literal data bytes follow.
 
        otherwise       Solid run.  The value of x determines
                        what to draw.  The high bit specifies whether
                        the pixels are set or cleared.  A 1 indicates
                        a byte-run using $FF, a 0 indicates a byte-run
                        using $00.  The low 7 bits, taken as an unsigned
                        quantity, specify the length of the run in bytes.
 

<STAD>          *.PAC (high resolution only)

4 bytes         "pM86" (vertically packed) or "pM85" (horizontally packed)
1 byte          id byte
1 byte          pack byte (most frequently occuring byte in bitmap)
1 byte          "special" byte
-------
7 bytes         total for header

? bytes         data

The data is encoded as follows.  For each byte x in the data section:

        x = id byte             Read one more byte, n.  Use pack byte 
                                n + 1 times.
        x = "special" byte      Read two more bytes, d, and n (in order).
                                Use byte d n times.
        otherwise               Use byte x literally.


<Imagic Film/Picture>           *.IC1 (low resolution)
                                *.IC2 (medium resolution)
                                *.IC3 (high resolution)

4 bytes         "IMDC"
1 word          resolution (0 = low res, 1 = medium res, 2 = high res)
16 words        palette
1 word          date (GEMDOS format)
1 word          time (GEMDOS format)
8 bytes         name of base picture file (for delta compression), or zeroes
1 word          length of data (?)
1 long          registration number
8 bytes         reserved
1 byte          compressed? (0 = no, 1 = yes)

If compressed {
1 byte          delta-compressed? (-1 = no, > -1 = yes)
1 byte          ?
1 byte          escape byte
}
-------
65 bytes        total for header (68 bytes if compressed)

? bytes         data

   Compressed data may be either stand-alone or delta-compressed (relative
to the base picture named in the header).  Delta compression involves
storing only how the picture differs from the base picture (i.e., only
portions of the screen that have changed are stored).  This is used to
to encode animated sequences efficiently.

Compressed data, stand-alone:

For each byte x in the data section:

        x = escape byte         Read one more byte, n.  (n is unsigned).

                                If n >= 2, use the next byte n times.
                                If n = 1, keep reading bytes until a
                                byte k not equal to 1 is encountered.
                                Then read the next byte d.
                                If the number of 1 bytes encountered is o,
                                use d (256 * o + k) times.  I.e.,

                                if (n == 1) {
                                        o = 0;
                                        while (n == 1) {
                                                o++;
                                                n = next byte;
                                        }

                                        k = n;
                                        d = next byte;

                                        Use d (256 * o + k) times.
                                }
                                else {
                                        d = next byte;
                                        Use d (n) times.
                                }

        x != escape byte        Use x literally.

Compressed data, delta compressed:

For each byte x in the data section:

        x = escape byte         Read one more byte, n.  (n is unsigned).

                                If n >= 3, use the next byte n times.
                                If n = 1, do the same as for n = 1 in
                                stand-alone compression (above).
                                If n = 2, then set n = next byte.
                                        If n = 0, end of picture.
                                        If n >= 2, take n bytes from base
                                        picture.
                                        If n = 1, do the same as for n = 1
                                        in stand-alone compression (above),
                                        but take (256 * o + k) bytes from 
                                        base picture.

        x != escape byte        Use x literally.


<IFF Format>    *.IFF
 
4 bytes         "FORM" (FORM chunk ID)
1 long          length of file that follows
4 bytes         "ILBM" (InterLeaved BitMap file ID)

4 bytes         "BMHD" (BitMap HeaDer chunk ID)
1 long          length of chunk [20]
20 bytes        1 word = image width in pixels
                1 word = image height in lines
                1 word = image x-offset [usually 0]
                1 word = image y-offset [usually 0]
                1 byte = # bitplanes
                1 byte = mask (0=no, 1=impl., 2=transparent, 3=lasso)
                1 byte = compressed [1] or uncompressed [0]
                1 byte = unused [0]
                1 word = transparent color (for mask=2)
                1 byte = x-aspect [5=640x200, 10=320x200/640x400, 20=320x400]
                1 byte = y-aspect [11]
                1 word = page width (usually the same as image width)
                1 word = page height (usually the same as image height)

4 bytes         "CMAP" (ColorMAP chunk ID)
1 long          length of chunk [3*n where n is the # colors]
3n bytes        3 bytes per RGB color.  Each color value is a byte
                and the actual color value is left-justified in the
                byte such that the most significant bit of the value
                is the MSB of the byte.  (ie. a color value of 15 ($0F)
                is stored as $F0)  The bytes are stored in R,G,B order.

4 bytes         "CRNG" (Color RaNGe chunk ID)
1 long          length of chunk [8]
8 bytes         1 word = reserved [0]
                1 word = animation speed (16384 = 60 steps per second)
                1 word = active [1] or inactive [0]
                1 byte = left/lower color animation limit
                1 byte = right/upper color animation limit

4 bytes         "CAMG" (Commodore AMiGa viewport mode chunk ID)
1 long          length of chunk [4]
1 long          viewport mode bits (bit 11 = HAM, bit 3 = interlaced)

4 bytes         "BODY" (BODY chunk ID)
1 long          length of chunk [# bytes of image data that follow]
? bytes         actual image data
 
NOTES: Some of these chunks may not be present in every IFF file, and may
not be in this order.  You should always look for the ID bytes to find a
certain chunk.  All chunk IDs are followed by a long value that tells the
size of the chunk.  This is the number of bytes that FOLLOW the 4 ID bytes
and size longword.  The exception to this is the FORM chunk.  The size
longword that follows the FORM ID is the size of the remainder of the file.
The FORM chunk must always be the first chunk in an IFF file.

The R,G,B ranges of AMIGA and ST are different (AMIGA 0...15, ST 0...7),
as is the maximum number of bitplanes (AMIGA: 5, ST: 4).

Format of body data
 
An expanded picture is simply a bitmap.  The packing method is PackBits
(see below), and is identical to MacPaint and DEGAS Elite compressed.
 
The (decompressed) body data appears in the following order:
 
        line 1 plane 0 ... line 1 plane 1 ... ... line 1 plane m
        [line 1 mask (if appropriate)]
        line 2 plane 0 ... line 2 plane 1 ... ... line 2 plane m
        [line 2 mask (if appropriate)]
        ...
        line x plane 0 ... line x plane 1 ... ... line x plane m
        [line x mask (if appropriate)]
 
The FORM chunk identifies the type of data:
 
        "ILBM" = interleaved bit map
        "8SVX" = 8-bit sample voice
        "SMUS" = simple music score
        "FTXT" = formatted text (Amiga)
 

<MacPaint>      *.MAC
 
1 long          version number [0=ignore header, 2=header valid]
38 * 8 bytes    8x8 brush/fill patterns.  Each byte is a pattern row,
                and the bytes map the pattern rows top to bottom.  The
                patterns are stored in the order they appear at the bottom
                of the MacPaint screen top to bottom, left to right.
204 bytes       unused
-------------
512 bytes       total for header

< 51200 bytes   compressed bitmap data
-------------
< 51712 bytes   total
 
NOTE:  The version number is actually a flag to MacPaint to indicate if
the brush/fill patterns are present in the file.  If the version is 0,
the default patterns are used.  Therefore you can simply save a MacPaint
file by writing a blank header (512 $00 bytes), followed by the packed
image data.

Bitmap compression:
 
   The bitmap data is for a 576 pixel by 720 pixel monochrome image.
The packing method is PackBits (see below).  There are 72 bytes per
scan line.  Each bit represents one pixel; 0 = white, 1 = black.
 

<PackBits Compression Algorithm>

The following packing algorithm originated on the Mac, was adopted by
Electronic Arts/Commodore for use in the IFF standard, and then by Tom
Hudson for use in DEGAS Elite.  The algorithm is currently used in
MacPaint, IFF, and DEGAS Elite compressed file formats.  Each scan line
is packed separately, and packing never extends beyond a scan line.

For a given control byte 'n':
    0 <= n <= 127   : use the next n + 1 bytes literally (no repetition).
 -127 <= n <= -1    : use the next byte -n + 1 times.
         n = -128   : no operation, not used.

-------------------------------------------------------------------------

* Roland Waldi contributed extensive information on the following formats:

        GEM, IMG, Doodle, STAD, Imagic Film/Picture, Art Director, IFF

** John Brochu, ST picture formats guru, provided sage advice and many
   corrections to the following formats:

        NeoChrome, DEGAS Elite Compressed, Spectrum 512 Compressed,
        GEM Bit Image, IFF, MacPaint

Version of Wed Dec 19 11:20:55 EST 1990
Cosmetic changes Tue Jan 29 00:17:51 EST 1991