Have you checked file extensions? You might have your camera set in the RAW+JPEG storing mode, producing both .JPG and .NEF file for each shot, showing the same thumbnail for both of them. Also many image viewers would show both of them.
Solution: Turn off RAW+JPEG mode and use JPEG only mode.
Check page 85 of the Nikon D7000 manual - Image Recording ...
This is in the Exif standard for metadata, on page 26:
The unit for measuring
The same unit is used for both
If the image resolution in unknown, 2 (inches) is designated.
Tag = 296 (128.H)
Type = ...
If you are talking about JPEG files, then the utility jpeginfo is exactly what you're looking for. It can check files for different types of JPEG errors and corruption and either return an error code (the most useful thing for scripting), or just delete files with errors.
I use this as part of my initial file transfer, to make sure everything copied okay ...
Personally I would say no , do not import back into Lightroom. As you say - you have the originals. And Lightroom does show you by default the 'latest version', so effectively, what you have exported. Just with the option to go back, edit, change, etc..
What I do is have a Lightroom Exports folder with my exported JPG files. I do not clear this out ...
Lightroom is the way to go. Download the trial and give it a try, though I do recommend reading a bit or watching a few videos first to get the most out of your trial.
Lightroom will let you do whatever you wish on the file system side, and then offer flexibility beyond it. This is important, because this NAS won't be your last, and in fact, you may have ...
ExifTool is pretty much the Swiss army chainsaw for doing these kinds of things. It has a steep learning curve, but once you're over it, the kind of renaming you're after is a snap:
exiftool -d '%Y%m%d-%H%M%%-03.c.%%e' '-filename<CreateDate' .
The -d switch tells ExifTool to format dates according to the next argument's pattern. The pattern contains ...
I wrote a script in Python to do the work for me. It's called remove-orphaned-raw-images.py and I published it on Github.
Basically it iterates over all the files in a given folder and moves orphaned raw images (in my case *.CR2 files with no matching JPEG) to a backup folder. Optionally you can tell the script to actually delete the files.
Here is an ...
I think this question can have better answers in another site, like Security StackExchange. And there you'll get answers that, in the end, will tell you the following: it's impossible. If you really don't want anyone to copy your pictures, you can't let that person touch it.
Then the long answer will be the following:
Security is a matter of trade-off: you ...
If the images actually are duplicates then the additional data is most likely to be metadata which has been added at some point. In other words the files have been modified, although the picture itself has not been touched.
Most likely an automated function in your photo viewing/management software has done it. For example facial recognition which is ...
'Photography files' are no different to any other kind of file. Use NTFS (because it allows for larger files and is generally the newer, better system) and the default allocation unit size - a larger size will make virtually no noticeable performance difference in a modern hard drive.
I have created privately shared folders in Dropbox, which works very well. If your customer also has a Dropbox account, the folder shows on his account view as well.
You can also use a temporary file share service like Dropsend, which I use frequently when an image is larger than the Gmail limit.
Both of these services have free as well as paid options. If ...
I've been using visipics which i found out about on lifehacker which works very well.
This is the excerpt from the site
I recommend VisiPics (pictured above). It scans the actual photo
content of each image file, and so can take some time to tally up its
findings if you've got a huge, huge database, but you can fairly
easily let it run in the ...
I'm using Aperture too. Here's is my far-from-perfect workflow. It works for me, but not always.
My point is to start trashing as many shots as possible, and to keep only good or important ones, so later I can give more attention and time to a small, manageable, number of really good ones.
Important: I'm using a managed aperture library, so I keep ...
Well, just an idea: print cards with your email. Write a number and a password in each card. The numbers must be consecutive and you should use them in order. Every time you meet a new subject, take a picture of a card and give it to him/her. They just need to send you an email indicating the number and the password. The number will help you to find the ...
Darktable has two distinct operations: Remove and Delete/Trash. By default, the DEL key is bound to the former. That just removes the information about that file from the database, and doesn't affect the actual file. You can change this in the preferences under shortcuts:
Double-click on the "delete from disk or send to trash" line and then press DEL. Now, ...
I don't tend to asset tag any of my camera equipment as it does not lend itself to tagging. I simply enter the serial numbers of the asset into my asset register instead. This is sufficient as the asset register is just a means of tracking fixed assets owned by your company and serial numbers are a valid way to do this.
Instead of hunting down perfect solution with bunch of different software
Why don't you:
Install Lightroom on both systems (call Adobe about PC/MAC user licensing, not exactly sure if they will let you use your license on different OS, download trial versions for each OS and use your serial number on both, see if that works, if not call and complain)
You can reorganize folders quite easily within Lightroom -- just drag and drop. The trick is simply to do all of the work in Lightroom so that it understands where you're moving photos to and can keep the database updated. (That is, do not go to Finder or Explorer and start dragging folders around.)
In the Folders panel in the Library module, I'd go about ...
Using the question you mentioned - I have written you a script
ok warning! be careful with this script! - MAKE A BACKUP
1) Make a bat file called clean.bat and put it in the dir that you want to work with
2) Then enter the following into the bat file
for /f "delims==" %%r in ('dir /b *.jpg') do move "%%~dpr%%~nr.nef" "%CD%\keep\" 2> nul
I don't think there is a field in the metadata which explicity defines the crop aspect ratio, but there are plenty of other fields which you could use instead; e.g. 'Instructions' where you could manually add the aspect ratio. You can use 'Sync (metadata)' to apply a crop ratio to the relevant images to avoid typing it in more than once.
Then just add '...
Step 1 - Move the files to the new location. It's important to a) Ensure they no longer exist at the original location, and be preserve their organization (ie. folder structure) on the destination.
Step 2 - Start Lightroom. Be sure you are in Library view.
If you've moved entire folders...
Step 3 - At the left, under Folders, navigate to the top-level ...
Interestingly, I also found the same blog when starting out with Lightroom. There are many ways to get images organized and I found have a file-system structure is very helpful.
First is that the filesystem structure is accessible without Lightroom to every other program. You can use it to quickly located images without having to load Lightroom and wait for ...
For those who have done the same mistake here is how to proceed:
In the Library view, right click on a folder and select Synchronize...
Check both Import new photos and Show import dialog before importing checkboxes and press Synchronize button
On the import view, check Add to collection on the right pane and create a new collection and click on the Import ...
There are certain types of drives that Picasa refuses to list in its "Folder Manager" – generally these are drives formatted with the exFAT file-system, commonly used on USB sticks.
There are two possible workarounds to handle the issue:
1. Manually edit watchedfolders.txt
If you locate and access:
Exiftool reads many raw formats.
You can use a command similar to this one to rename your photo files :
exiftool '-filename<CreateDate' -d %y%m%d_%H%M%S%%-c.%%le -r -ext cr2 /path/to/pictures
Change cr2 to whatever your raw extension is, and /path/to/pictures to the desired folder. Once renamed, you can sort them by name. There are more examples ...
For simple things where the flexibility, power, and complication of ExifTool aren't necessary, I like to use the tool jhead. It's a command-line tool available for Linux, Mac, and Windows.
jhead -n%Y%m%d-%H%M%S *.jpg
will automatically rename all files ending in .jpg in the current directory to a format like 20181226-111141.jpg. You can use %f to also ...
For Linux users, I would recommend Digikam. http://www.digikam.org
works with NAS
Tag support is great.
Raw is supported. After having used it for a while, I'd say it is okay but not the best. (I don't like that I don't get instant preview.)
I work at Daminion Software. Our Daminion Server is a TRUE multi-user photo management solution for small teams (and even for home users)
Thanks to support for XMP you can easily exchange the information between Daminion and Lightroom, including hierarchical keywords.
You can restrict access to your content by user roles and protect assets by version ...