by Rodrigo

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Your posted image, when inspected with ExifTool, shows Easy Mode : High Dynamic Range Shooting Mode : High Dynamic Range The exposure details are only for one of the exposures, of course.


This online calculator calls this "Mach Absolute Time" (couldn't find a lot info about this) and can convert your value to a standard representation, which gives UTC / GMT: 25.12.2011 13:53:58, just for the integer portion, though. This SO answer explains that this is unix with a different base, convert by adding 978307200 (2001-1970) EDIT: oh, be aware ...


Phil Harvey's ExifTool works on NRW files and will do the job for you. It's a command line tool, but it's very powerful and will save you a lot of manual work. If you can determine the difference in the time on the camera vs. the current time, ExifTool can adjust the time embedded in the file by that amount. For example, if the camera is 3 hours, 14 ...


Since the best answers use non-Windows syntax, I will here post their code converted for Microsoft Windows. @StarGeek solution, very fast and simple: First set a base timestamp to all images: exiftool -datetimeoriginal="2015:01:01 12:00:00" DIR (DIR is the name of the folder containing all images.) Then assign incremental timestamps: exiftool ...


There's already a similar question on the ExifTool forums. It can be done using two sequential ExifTool commands. First, make sure all the date to the same exiftool -datetimeoriginal="2015:02:22 00:00:00" DIR And then increment the time on each exiftool '-datetimeoriginal+<0:0:${filesequence}0' DIR


Well, I didn't post my bash answer because the question specifically asked about a Windows solution, but since two other people did, here's what I came up with: for file in *.jpg do exiftool -DateTimeOriginal="1111:11:11 00:00:00" $file exiftool -DateTimeOriginal+="00:00:${file:6:4}0" $file done Avoids messing with the date command. :) Note that in ...


Try Irfanview. It is freeware (AFAIR) and has a very flexible batch renaming system. Other than that I would try writing a script, something along the lines of for X in $(seq -w 0 20) ; do plus=$(expr $X \* 10) exiftool -alldates+="0:0:0 0:0:$plus" image_$X.jpg done The first line creates a loop through the numbers in the file names that you have, ...


At least in some camera models it looks like Canon store the following in EXIF: HDR Shooting: Enable/Disable Adjust dynamic range: Enable/Disable HDR Effect: Natural/Art Standard/etc. Auto Image Align: Enable/Disable What you see may depend on the tool you use. The Canon software would most likely display it. Not sure if Exiftool would. One of the ...

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