Napioa - Wind Origins

Napioa - Wind Origins
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1

I created a project recently that does exactly this, traverse your Google Photos and outputs a map (kml file). https://bitbucket.org/blackey02/city-log


3

Because darktable stores this info in its own database on initial import, you will have to force it to re-read the info from the altered files. The sure-fire way to do this is to remove the files within darktable and re-import them. In the case where you have image edits that you don't want to lose, you'll need to create .xmp sidecar files for the image ...


1

There is a bug in 2015.5 (maybe earlier not sure) that prevents NEF's from showing the correct lens. Here's one description at Adobe. Generally this does not prevent correct selection of lens profiles, at least it did not for me, it is a visibility issue mostly. At the end of that thread is a link to the (very terse) bug report saying they hope for a fix ...


0

My reference source for the various metadata fields are the MWG Guidelines.


1

From the command line you can use exiv2 or exiftool. Photini is "a free, easy to use, digital photograph metadata (EXIF, IPTC, XMP) editing application." While I don't see a dedicated OS X installation package, as a Python app it is said to be installable by someone with some technical background. You can either have the metadata imbedded into the image ...


2

this leaves behind the renamed original image file. How do you remove the original file during this process? Use either the -overwrite_original or overwrite_original_in_place option to exiftool. The in-place option preserves filesystem information such as file creation time, access time, Finder tags, icon, etc., but takes slightly longer than the other ...


2

Repeating my response on the Exiftool forums for users of StackExchange. Add -overwrite_original to avoid creating backups or use -delete_original to delete them when you're sure you don't need them anymore To add the folder name, you can use the advanced formatting in this Exiftool forum post Putting it all together, your command could be something like ...


0

Nik Gaffney is correct re: how to handle integrating ExifTool edits. I do this all the time (for different reasons). But... You can do your adjustment from in Lightroom. The "Adjust to a specified date and time" option to "Edit Capture Time..." doesn't work with multi-item selections the way the interface implies it does. It looks like it changes ...


0

While there is a colour profile selection in ACR which mimics the manufacturers profile no settings will be picked up from RAW file and be reapplied to make the photo in editor look similar to JPEG of camera. It happens so because manufacturer settings are often too special and follow no standard. While being technically possible it is rarely required by ...


3

This seems to work: There is an album in Picasa called "Starred Photos." You can select all the photos in that album. Then apply a TAG to the photos in the tags sidebar. Boom, this tag can be read by Lightroom, Bridge, or most any other photo editing program, where you can select all the photos and apply the star rating of your choice. I've been thinking ...


12

Using ExifTool, ShutterSpeed is not an actual tag within the file, it's a tag derived from several other values (See Extra Tags). That's why it's grouped under Composite Tags when you follow ExifTool FAQ 3. As you discovered, the actual tag you want to write to is EXIF:ExposureTime using ExifTool.


2

I found another tool which seems to work just fine: Exiv2 exiv2 -M"set Exif.Photo.ExposureTime 1/200" file.tif



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