Mist

by Jakub

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The person/program that added the white borders in the first place, saved the image at a resolution of 1024 by 768. After removing the borders by cropping the image, the resolution will decrease no matter what. Unless there's a program that can up the res of a picture. Even when the resolution is bumped up, the quality of the photo will stay the same, what ...


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There are transformations that you can apply to achieve some of what you're after, but there's not enough information in the source photo to come up with the final photo. For example, look at the heads of the two bolts. In the final photo, you can see that they're hexagonal, with round washers. But in the source photo you're looking at them from the side, so ...


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Many image editing programs (Photoshop, Gimp, etc.) have a perspective correction feature that can do this for individual images. That said, don't expect miracles: a very large change, like in your stop sign examples, may be possible, but you'll probably lose significant quality. Not sure about doing it in real time for video; you may want to ask on the ...


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If you're using Adobe Lightroom, you will want to try out https://www.lightroomdashboard.com , it's going to tell you about focal lengths, apertures, ISO usage etc.


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I have just had the exact same problem. My graphics driver for my Radeon HD 5800 Series gfx card got updated, noticed that the Acceleration option in Lightroom was activated, but didn't have a chance to check it out until today, and it keeps crashing. Long story short, though I haven't found an official support answer yet, a LOT of of my searching points at ...


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Photostats is very similar to ExposurePlot. There are versions for Windows and OSX. The OSX version can use a Lightroom or iPhoto catalog to create charts. I'm not affiliated with the tool in any way, just found it once when looking to see if there was an OSX version of ExposurePlot.


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If you're asking for GUI-driven software, then please note that you probably will have to look harder. I do not know of any. Now, For What It Is Worth: ExifTool (a command line utility) will do what you have described. That is at least to the level that it will copy/move all images it can find THAT HAS METADATA (e.g. EXIF) into a location that may depend on ...



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