Get just the JPG you need.
SVG (scalable vector graphics) is a vector-based file format, which means you can resize graphics without losing image quality. If you’re creating digital projects like logos, web design and animations, SVG files are your best bet. But in some cases, you need a smaller file. When you need to export work for use on web browsers, social media or storage, JPG format (joint photographic experts group) strikes a better balance between quality and file size.
JPG image files are pixel-based, which means the file resolution is set at the dimensions you save it in. Unlike vector graphics in SVG files, JPGs aren’t meant to be sized up. Too much stretch can cause the image to become pixelated or blurry. JPGs use lossy compression to reduce the file size. You lose some data, but JPGs help keep loading speeds down and that means they take up less space on your hard drive. As one of the most popular file types with universal recognition, JPGs are also easy to transfer and upload to any source. For example, all digital cameras shoot in JPG.