Hot answers tagged software
I don't know it by first hand, but I found out the following blog post. Apparently, Capture One Pro is able to find out the sharpest image in a sequence, as the following blurb points out: If you shoot a large quantity of images in a short period of time, for example with portrait or fashion work, it can often be time consuming to select the images with ...
First we rename all *.JPG files based on their creation date. Sometimes cameras change the file name or just ordering them is somehow not what we want. However, renaming them by the creation date always work: jhead -n%Y%m%d-%H%M%S *.JPG After that we put this list in a file: ls -1tr | grep -v files.txt > files.txt And then use mencoder to create an ...
Almost all RAW convertors save the adjustments you make to a file as a set of instructions in a form only the program you used to make the adjustments with can understand. They do it that way so that the original data from the RAW file is not destructively altered. In the case of Nikon, the demosaicing algorithms Nikon uses are proprietary. Other ...
You can try Kuuvik capture, it should have some interesting focus peaking function more info here: Northlight Images 'Kuuvik Capture' review 'Kuuvik Capture' website I too will find very useful a tool for finding the sharpest image in a sequence. I didn't have the occasion to try Kuuvik Capture, but it looks interesting.
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible