Use our free and fast online tool to convert your SCAD (OpenSCAD) 3D model file into a DPX (Digital Picture Exchange) image file ready to download. Once the model has been loaded you will be presented with a real-time 3D rendering of the model which you will be able to rotate, zoom and pan into the perfect position prior to capturing a screenshot for download.
Here are 2 simple steps to convert your SCAD to DPX.
First click the "Upload..." button, select your SCAD file to upload. Select any configuration options. When the SCAD to DPX conversion has completed, you can download your DPX file straight away.
We aim to process all SCAD to DPX conversions as quickly as possible, this usually takes around 5 seconds but can be more for larger more complex files so please be patient.
We aim to create the most accurate conversions with our tools. Our tools are under constant development with new features being added every week.
Yes, of course! We do not store the SCAD file you submit to us. The resulting DPX file, once created is deleted 1 hour after upload and the download link will expire after this time.
Yes! Our SCAD to DPX tool will run on any system with a modern web browser. No specialist software is needed to run any of our conversion tools.
Full Name: OpenSCAD
Mime Type: application/octet-stream
The OpenSCAD file format or SCAD is the native file format of the popular free CAD software OpenSCAD used for creating 3D CAD models. The SCAD software is still in active development with new features being added with each version.
SCAD files are text based files containing script which allows the designer to describe the CAD model programmatically. SCAD files are then compiled to produce the final 3D render.
SCAD files when imported will be converted to 3D geometry comprising vertices and faces. If the SCAD file contains color information this will be converted where possible.
Full Name: Digital Picture Exchange
Mime Type: image/x-dpx
The DPX format introduced in 1994 is an image format used mainly for visual effects and for storing digital intermediate work. The format is descended form the Kodak Cineon format originally devised for use in digital cameras.
The format is most commonly used to store image color density data and is the chosen format for storing still frames for use in post-production work. The format is still used today with the format receiving its latest update in 2018 and can be opened in some 3rd party image processing software.