I Dare You!

by peter_budo

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Assuming that: The focal length has been recorded in the file metadata You are running a Unix-like OS such as Linux or OS X You have installed the exif command line tool Run this on the command line: exif /path/to/your/photos/* | grep "Focal Length [^A-Za-z]*|" \ | awk -F "|" '{print $2}' | awk '{print $1}' | sort | uniq -c | sort -nr Example ...


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There are many very good answers about HOW to use Lightroom to do what your question asks. I thought I would provide an answer as to WHY you would want to use Lightroom to do this: Lightroom can automate creation of folders, and provide more power and flexibility in managing those images than can be achieved with folder names alone. Lightroom is defined by ...


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On the Canon website, look under 'software' rather than drivers. Download and install the Canon RAW Codec 1.11.0 Alternatively, you can try FastPictureViewer, which is a 3rd party codec pack that support lots of raw file types including Canon. It also supports PSD, which is nice as well if you use Photoshop. There is a trial version to try, otherwise its ...


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As the other answerers have pointed out, GIMP misses certain features that you can find in photoshop. But then you are not limited to using only GIMP. I use the following free of charge programs: dcraw ImageJ ImageMagick Hugin GIMP dcraw allows you to have full access to your raw files, you can e.g. work with the raw data before any demosaicing is done. ...


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As I don't have any extra photo editing programs I used iPhoto to do this. Open iPhoto with the option key held down. This gives you the option to create a new library. Create a temporary one somewhere where it will be easy to find and delete it later. Import all the Raw Pictures into the new library. Export them all in the required format. Quit and delete ...



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