This image is a result of the load_okc_image.php script, which is an image resizing script. It was created to help load images from a file or folder, and display them in a canvas. Once loaded, it will display the image in a new canvas with all the resizing and image quality settings that have been setup.
It turns out that the loading scripts in this script are not meant to be used in the player, although they may be useful to other players if you want to use the game to get more of them. The load_okc_image.php script is a test to see whether they really do work, and if so, which other game they are using.
It’s important to note though that loading images from a file or folder is still an excellent way to test to see if they actually work. You can use the download_image_load image command to test the speed of images, or you can use the images_load_image command to test the image speed in the player.
The player will load, look at it in an image viewer, and then send you a file. If you have an image viewer installed on your computer, you can open the loaded image in your image viewer, and you can see its size, which is useful to know before trying to load it.
There are a few useful command-line options to test the speed of images too. You can use the image_get_size command to get the size of the image you downloaded. You can use the image_get_size_percentage command to get the size that the image was loaded at. You can use the image_get_size_avg command to get the size that the image was loaded at in total.
The interesting thing is that although the size of the image is helpful, it’s really the information about where the image was loaded from that’s more useful. The size of the image itself isn’t very informative because it’s simply the size of the whole image. To get the size of the image itself that was loaded, you can use the image_get_size_file command. That command takes the name of the image file and will give you the size of the file.
If you use the command line in the browser, you can create a file called image_content.
For that same reason, the size of the loaded image is completely useless. You can use the image_get_size_file command in the same way, except you need to give it a file name which would be something like image_0_content.gif.
The size of the image is completely useless because everything is stored in one big pixel on your machine. The size of the image you can get from a URL doesn’t matter, as long as you can get the size of the image you want. The size of the image is just a number that will be used to determine the size of the loaded image.