Time to be with your loved ones

Time to be with loved ones

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Here's a Python script which moves .jpg files, if no RAW exists. Useful in Mac OS! import os import shutil raw_ext = '.CR2' jpg_ext = '.JPG' destination = '/Users/JohnSmith/Desktop/jpgs/' for filename in os.listdir('.'): (shortname, extension) = os.path.splitext(filename) if extension == raw_ext: if os.path.isfile(shortname + jpg_ext): ...


Command line solution In your terminal try to run this command: sips -s format tiff /Path/To/Image/bla.CR2 --out bla.tiff Now you can easily create a Shell Script and do your batch conversion. Credits to this solution goes to this comment. Automator solution I came up with another solution that utilize the very nice feature of Mac OS X: Automator! ...


If this is not about downloading images from your camera, but a computer-to-computer transfer, a common approach to file integrity are checksums. Unfortunately, as far as I know, common "end user" image formats (jpeg, png, gif, …) are not integrity-checked on their own. But as I understand the question to imply automated processing, integrating checksum ...


If you are talking about JPEG files, then the utility jpeginfo is exactly what you're looking for. It can check files for different types of JPEG errors and corruption and either return an error code (the most useful thing for scripting), or just delete files with errors. I use this as part of my initial file transfer, to make sure everything copied okay ...


If all pictures that are to dark are to dark "in the same way" and you've photographed them in raw then you can just create an .xmp file (a little metadata file containing "development settings") and apply it to all photos using any program that can handle raw. If your photos are in some other you could try IrfanView's batch mode. It has some auto adjust ...


It's a little easier than jrista's method. You still make your edits to a single file, but then on the lighttable there's a "History Stack" section which allows you to copy the history stack of an image (or any parts thereof). And then you can select multiple images and paste the history stack onto them. Update: I understand better jrista's mention of ...


Ok - because if you didn't answer to my comment I try to give you a general, cross-platform solution. Download XnView MP for the platform you need (it supports Win, MacOSX and Linux in 32/64bit). With the Explorer find how many files are in your archive (right-click, Properties etc.) Go with the browser of XnView MP in the root of your photo archive, ...


The only way I know of to apply batch edits to multiple files in Darktable is to generate a history stack of the edits you wish to apply on one photo, export that history stack as a "Style", then apply that style on export to all the other photos. Not sure that this is what you are looking for...but I'm an infrequent user of Darktable, and that was the best ...


Adobe Lightroom (not so sure about Photoshop and rest) does not support command-line-scripting. You can easily write plug-ins and there are numerous resources to help you (SDK Guide, Lightroom SDK). But according to a thread on the Adobe-Forums, calling a script that executes a specific Lightroom action does not work from the command line. A pity, really.


If I understand your question correctly you place 4 slides in a transparency adapter, enable Multi Crop and then Vuescan recognizes (erroneously) that you want to scan 8 slides. Subsequently it starts scanning all 8 regions where it thinks slides are present. To only scan the four slides follow these steps: Enable Batch Scan in the Input tab. Choose All ...

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