Nidelva river through Trondheim Norway

Nidelva river through Trondheim Norway
by Saaru Lindestokke                

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4

I have a lot of pictures from my smartphone or my sports camera that may just have too many pixels. Is there a software way to detect this overweigth and reduce it? Preferably command line on linux. Too many pixels for what? No software can know ahead of time what you plan to do with these images or what an acceptable decrease in quality might be, so no ...


2

Yes, this is what they (can) do. https://x2help.eyefi.com/hc/en-us/articles/200410368-Upload-Photos-and-Videos-to-an-FTP-Server "An Eyefi Card with Online Sharing enabled can upload photos to a publicly-accessible FTP server instead of a typical online sharing site ("publicly accessible" in this instance is defined as an FTP server that can be accessed over ...


2

I remember reading this question when asked, but now something else stands out to me that I'm surprised I don't see mentioned: the volume of photos. At the same time it must be able to withstand a volume of thousands of pictures per day. Imagine a conveyor belt going through a properly lighted box with a camera hanging over it. For arguments sake, you ...


1

If I understand your question correct, I cannot provide an out-of-the-box solution, but a reasonable starting point. The program “facedetect” (https://www.thregr.org/~wavexx/software/facedetect/) will give you coordinates of the detected faces. You could use this data to write a little script that does the cropping to your taste. On the linked site are two ...


1

As others have pointed out, the questions of what is auto mode really and how do you define a professional photographer as opposed to a amateur has been pretty well covered. The question that wasn't asked and I feel should have been. "Why do photographers that have mastered the craft of photography use auto modes?" That might have been a more accurate ...


1

This only sets the ITPC copyright line, assumes the EXIF date information is correct, and has to be done per individual year, but it works for me. In the Library module, if your photos are filed by date, select the year's folder in the Folders pane. Alternatively, if your photos are not filed by date, select your entire Library, apply the Metadata filter, ...


1

You can try this: http://www.granitebaysoftware.com/products/productgbd.aspx It claims to do what you need (Although I have no experience with it) by normalising a sequence as either an Adobe plugin (Premiere or After Effects) or as a standalone application.



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