I'm storing images in a MySQL database, and displaying them when needed - and that program seems to work just fine. Passes the image type, size and filename via the headers to IE without a problem. Now I'm considering reducing the quality of the images (from 100% down) so I'm playing with the imagejpeg() routine - however, now when that program (see code) sends the image type, size and filename to IE - it displays the image fine, but if you right click - it has no filename, size and IE thinks it's a .png? Can anyone spot something I'm doing drastically wrong? - basically I'm uploading a file from the PC - first I'm converting it to 400 x 600 at 100% and display it. Once I get IE working properly with the headers, then I'll add in other quality %'s and see how the image changes and file size changes - to determine the best quality % for the database.

What I don't want is a discussion on whether to store the images in a database vs storing them in a directory. They each have their merits and problems - but I've already weighed them out.

I'm thinking whatever problem might be specific to IE - I tried Firefox and Chrome and they both pick up the information correctly . I'm using IE 9 on Win 7.

PHP Code:
         $image $_FILES['image'];

$imgw1=imagesx($imgstr); $imgh1=imagesy($imgstr);

$imageorig ob_get_contents();
$pcorig strlen($imageorig);

# imageorig - Image original size and 100% quality

$imgw=imagesx($imgstro); $imgh=imagesy($imgstro);
$imgw2=imagesx($imgstrx); $imgh2=imagesy($imgstrx);

$imgstrf ob_get_contents();
$pcorigsz strlen($imgstrf);

# imgstrf - Image at 400 x 600 size and 100% quality

header("Content-Type: {image/jpeg}"); 
header("Content-Length: ".$pcorigz); 
header("Content-Disposition: inline; filename=Image00041.jpg");
header("Content-Transfer-Encoding: binary"); 
header("Cache-Control: no-cache, must-revalidate, post-check=0, pre-check=0");