New answers tagged metadata
In Microsoft Windows, the tag "CreatorTool" is shown as "Program Name" in the file properties. This is why the tag "Program Name" can't be found by ExifTool. it might also be the software tag that bothers you. In order to remove the tags, use the following command: exiftool -creatortool= -software= FILE If you are using the ExifTool GUI for Windows ...
It is not clear to me what you mean with "exiff tools", as you talk previously about photoshop and exiv2, while there is a tool called "exif tool". the latter would probably be the most comprehensive, for viewing and editing. Camera Makers include so called "maker notes" in the EXIF header, which are in a proprietary, undocumented format. Most tools won't ...
There is often proprietary information in the EXIF maker notes that many metadata utilities can not read. ExifTool (http://exiftool.com) is one of the better utilities, but it still can not read everything. Use the -u option to also extract some of the unknown information. Regarding your question about detecting an altered image: It is often possible to ...
Full applications may not show all the metadata in a image. Reasons may include that particular information is not relevant to the app's purpose, it was not designed to handle some metadata tags, and displaying everything would be too much clutter. Surly none of this is surprising!?
Keep your current date-based organizational scheme for files Add XMP metadata to the files, including keywords, titles, and descriptions Use a database to collect this centrally, and allow search and presentation based on the metadata This has all of the organizational advantages you cite, with few disadvantages. XMP is XML-based, so not quite ...
1/0.0166666666666667 = 60 quite easy :)
xmpDM:location URI Optional. The URL of the location to jump to, for a WebLink-type marker. For example, http://www.mysite.com. see page 19 of http://www.adobe.com/content/dam/Adobe/en/devnet/xmp/pdfs/XMPSpecificationPart2.pdf
There is an EXIF field called "Exposure program" which does exactly what you want: Show what was the mode in which camera worked. However for older, (cheaper?) cameras (for example Nikon Coolpix D7000) this field can simply have "Unidentified (0)" or "Manual (1)" even if the camera was in one of the automatic exposure modes. For professional dSLRs (eg. ...
I've published a plugin recently which does what you are looking for: http://www.lightroomfocuspointsplugin.com It currently works in Lightroom 5, currently for all Canon + Nikon DSLR, additional cameras will be added in the future. Works on Mac and Windows. Hope it helps.
Just another command line EXIF tool that can do change the last modified date of files to match the time of taking the picture, based on the EXIF metada in the JPEG image file: exiv2 -T rename somedir/foo*.jpg No worries, the command argument rename is ok there and does no harm. It's just that the file rename action is misused to only create the side ...
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