Imagizer Engine

Real time image transformation service

Reviews

Discussion

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Ben TossellPro@bentossell · newCo
Would be useful to have some information shown on the page before requiring a sign up/log in
sri@sridhar_kondoji · No Fluff Just Stuff skills tracker
@bentossell I had the same thought. I had to click API page to get details. Nonetheless I liked the service and clear documentation of their api
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@sridhar_kondoji @bentossell Thanks for reviewing!
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@jack_levin added to front page
Nicholas PettasMaker@npettas83 · Software Developer
We are pleased to have added image recognition to ImagizerEngine. Check it out! http://demo.nventify.com/doc/#im...
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@npettas83 thanks Nick!
Meni Morim@menimor · co-founder @Findify
Very interesting. How would you compare to imgix?
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@menimor I think in some ways Imgix might be better, and in same cases Imagizer will be, for example, I just ran a resizing test on the same image (from imgix asset library), and Imagizer appears to be 3x faster for uncached resizing transformations, here is the test data: https://gist.github.com/anonymou... Pricing wise, Imgix charges for bandwidth and accessed master files, which means even if you have very low bandwidth usage you will still be charged master files (if they are accessed even once). Imagizer follows pay as you go model, e.g. you are only charged for API access, $1 for 1,000 - this makes it very simple to budget the costs. Depending on how large or small your resulting files are, Imgix or Imagizer would win on price. E.g. Imagizer wins on higher resolution files, but Imgix may win on smaller resolution files since they account for bandwidth in GB transferred. I think Imagizer has a more flexible model, and just simpler to understand. Imagizer has image recognition capabilities, for example, we can recognize dog breeds: imgdog.nventify.com/a/img921/6544/i399Su.jpg?labels=true {"Name":"Dog","Confidence":92}, {"Name":"German Shepherd","Confidence":92} Imagizer knows with 92% confidence that its sees a German Shepherd >:)
Meni Morim@menimor · co-founder @Findify
@jack_levin this is an amazing answer. Thank you for taking the time to write this. We currently use imagix, but on a very small scale. We have a ticket in the backlog to look into alternatives, will def add imagizer to the list.
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@menimor Awesome! We will be happy to support you guys. This video might be helpful on how Vango Art uses Imagizer in their AWS stack:
Meni Morim@menimor · co-founder @Findify
@jack_levin professional stuff :)
Offir GutelzonHiring@offirg · Founder & CEO at Keepy
Good luck guys, we are using it http://keepy.me
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@offirg Thanks Offir! I am Jack Levin - CEO of Nventify, company behind Imagizer. Please let me know if you have any questions!
Justin Go @justingosan
So I signed up and pricing is: Plan Details $1.00 per 1000 requests Doesn't seem like they have a free plan. How it works: You give them a url or s3 bucket where your images are hosted and they pair that with a subdomain of your choosing. When you request the image, you attach various query params to the url to edit the image. (ex. h**p://HOSTNAME/image.jpg?width=200). Full list of operations can be found here http://demo.imagizercdn.com/doc/...
Jack LevinMaker@jack_levin · CEO @Nventify & former Googler
@justingosan There is a $15.00 credit added to each new account, which makes it free for 15,000 transformations or any API requests.