I wish there was a demo available on the web so I did not have to install it to try it out.
Edit, further interesting discussion http://english.stackexchange.com/questions/10839/legos-not-l...
I do like the top comment at SE though, that was a pleasant surprise. excerpt from SE comment follows:
>Owners of trademarks are free to make whatever pronouncements they like regarding how people should use their trademarks. Users of the English language, however, have the final say of how the English language works.
>Just as watches made by Rolex are “Rolexes”, Apple computers are “Macs”, shoes made by Puma are “Pumas”, cars made by Audi are “Audis”, portable video games made by Nintendo are “Game Boys”, by the same process toys made by Lego are “Legos”.
Also, it's not an English language-wide thing, it's - as far as I'm aware - limited the US; certainly not practised in the UK.
In Swedish (Lego is from Denmark, but our languages are pretty similar) it's exactly that, a mass uncountable object.
A bit like saying "this castle is made out of sands" when talking about a sand castle. It's grains of sands vs sand; pieces of Lego vs just Lego to me.
Of course this is all natural language and there is no right or wrong and so on, I just wanted to provide a perspective since it seemed like you interpreted the parent comment differently from how I did.
I wish North Americans would use the correct pronunciation.
So Lego bricks become Legos. Nothing fancy.
FYI, there are numerous such tools available on the web: https://www.google.com/search?q=picture+to+lego+converter
I recommend imageworsener for downscaling, its homepage links to many good articles about this topic too. AFAIK imagemagick can be tamed to use linear colorspace for downscaling, but it doesn't do it by default.
like this it just seems like a simple imagemagick script