Convert image files with our easy to use and free tool. Our tool lets you upload a WEBP (WebP) file and from this, create a new image saved in the TGA (Truevision TGA) format that you can then download and edit/use within image file editors or use for high definition printing applications.
Here are 2 simple steps to convert your WEBP to TGA.
First click the "Upload..." button, select your WEBP file to upload. Select any configuration options. When the WEBP to TGA conversion has completed, you can download your TGA file straight away.
We aim to process all WEBP to TGA 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 and improvements being added every week.
Yes, of course! We do not store the WEBP file you submit to us. The resulting TGA file, once created is deleted 1 hour after upload and the download link will expire after this time.
Yes! Our WEBP to TGA tool will run on any system with a modern web browser. No specialist software is needed to run any of our conversion tools.
Yes. Although you can use an Ad Blocker, if you like our WEBP conversion tool please consider white-listing our site. When an Ad Blocker is enabled there are some conversion limits on some of our tools and processing/conversion times will be longer.
The WebP format created to be a successor to the JPEG image file format features enhanced lossy compression resulting in smaller files to a comparable JPEG file. The format also supports lossless compression and animations making it possible to be used as an alternative to Animated GIF's.
The format has its limitations such as a maximum width of 16384 pixels. Support for displaying WebP images is well supported within most modern web browsers, with older browsers such as Internet Explorer requiring additional plugins to display the image content.
|Full Name||Truevision TGA|
The TGA format was originally defined in 1984 by AT&T EPICenter and later became Truevision following a successful buyout. The format is a raster graphics format for use originally with high-end PC graphics cards intended for use in video editing with the format mainly supporting NTSC and PAL video resolutions.
The format stores images in various levels of color depth starting at 2-bits-per-pixel (bpp) all the way to 32-bit where color would occupy 24-bits with the final 8-bits dedicated to the alpha channel. The format of the file is fairly simple compared to other formats of the time such as BMP and TIFF.