ExifTool could do this, but the use of negative coordinates might make it a two step procedure depending upon what tags you want to use. XMP gps tags will take negative coordinates, but EXIF gps tags only accept positive numbers and need the directional reference tag to be accurate.
First off, there would have to be some changes to CSV. The first row ...
Geotag may work for you. It's written in Java and is compatible with a number of OS's. You can even run it from the linked site without actually installing it on your system (insofar as a Java app isn't installed when you run it...)
I would recommend that whatever package you decide on that you make backup copies of your image directories until you're ...
There exists certain cameras which record this information automatically. The Pentax line of DSLR cameras from at least as far back as the K-5 have saved pitch (elevation) and roll (inclination) angles in its EXIF metadata from accelerometers in the body.
When used with a Pentax O-GPS1 addon (hotshoe mount) or with any model with built-in GPS (such as the K-...
The GPicSync features list implies that it can do this, but I didn't see any documentation as to how, so if it's not discoverable from the interface, you can use exiftool directly like this:
exiftool -gpslatitude="$lat" -gpslatituderef="$lat" -gpslongitude="$lon" -gpslongituderef="$lon" "$filename"
where "$lat" and "$lon" are the lattitude and longitude in ...
The procedure I use is:
Go to your Google Timeline
Click on gear icon, export this day in KML
Convert the file to GPX (I use GPSBabel)
gpsbabel -w -r -t -i kml -f history.kml -o gpx -F history.gpx
Get (if you do not have) Geotag software
Install (if you do not have) JVM
Start Geotag software
Add your images
Load track from file
Adjust camera ...
They can use machine learning to guess location from photo
Guessing the location of a randomly chosen Street View image is hard,
even for well-traveled humans. But Google’s latest
artificial-intelligence machine manages it with relative ease.
“PlaNet is able to localize 3.6 percent of the images at street-level
accuracy and 10.1 percent at ...
None of the GoPro cameras can geotag photos. Because they don't have GPS built in, or any way of connecting to a separate device. The GoPro app does not support geotagging.
So your aerial photos will not be geotagged. But you can geotag them afterwards. ie use a GPS device to record a tracklog, then sync this with the timestamps of the photos. There is a ...
It seems that there is no way to create a tracklog from within Lightroom. I just did a Google search on that and looked in Lightroom 4 for options.
You can create a tracklog from your geotagged pictures using exiftools.
Save the following print configuration to a file named gpx.fmt in your working directory.
Not an ideal solution, but following is the quickest and most reliable solution I found:
First, geotag a handfull of photos at critical waypoint (first and last on the track, as well as at the major bends). I prefer using GeoSetter for this, but there is a number of good applications.
Next, create a GPS log out of these few geotagged photos using ExifTool, ...
For a single photo I use Pic2Map as an online solution
Photo GPS Extract as a software, which both utilize EXIF GPS information to map a photo.
For bulk photos, Canon has a software called Map Utility which works with both geotagged photos and also GPS logs from the camera itself:
Gpicsync is an open source software that can run in Windows, Linux, or Mac OS. It includes a tool to export your geotagged pictures into a KMZ file. You can then use this KMZ file to create a map in Google Maps (and probably other mapping applications).
For Windows, GeoSetter (freeware) can do this. You can select a GPX file, then it will tag the photos based on this. You can also edit tags manually. It can show all of your photos on a map, and set image positions from the map.
It has options for saving data in the image files, or as separate sidecar files. It does use ExifTool for saving data.
Most of the OSX GUI applications for manipulating exif information rely on Phil Harvey's exiftool, an open source perl library and cross-platform command-line tool for manipulating EXIF information. HoudahGPS, Geotagger, and GPSPhotoLinker all rely on exiftool to write EXIF tags. And since exiftool can write to Canon RAW files, these apps are likely to be ...
Yes, it is. Lightroom can do all the things you asked for (and more).
The process should be non-destructive and the images unchanged unless I explicitly allow this (see points below).
Lightroom does this. All the adjustments you make are stored in the Lightroom database, the original RAW files are never touched in any way (though you can chose to convert ...
I have had quite good success with houdahGeo, in particular with Aperture. For this you open the photos you want to geotag from houdahGeo (you can open photos already in your Aperture Library) select them and then geotag them using either a map or a GPX file. Then you can reverse geocode and write the data back to the original Raw files. HoudahGeo then ...
You can use Flickr for this. Simply upload your images to Flickr, and it will Map all those with geotag info.
If you prefer software that does this, I highly recommend Photolinker. I use their GPSPhotolinker software, which takes GPS track data (from a GPS device) and matches it with photos via the time stamps, then geotags the images. Photolinker takes all ...
I'm actually going to answer the question with a wider focus than just the 5D or dSLRs, but for interchangeable-lens system cameras in general, to try and get a more useful answer.
When it comes to geotagging your images with a system camera, there are several options, some rely on the camera feature set, and some don't. I'm listing them from least to most ...
If you have entered the Metadata, then you can use the Library Filter for Metadata > Location to select all photos with that data.
Then, making sure they are selected, click on the 'Map' tab.
Zoom into Paris (or just search), and Ctrl-click (Windows) or Command-click (Mac OS) the map location OR right-click or Control-click (Mac OS) the ...
I would think it would be a lot easier to create a tracklog manually. I think you could do that in Google Earth; select a bunch of likely waypoints and then a path to create one and export. I would guess it will not have any timestamps, so you'd have to use a text editor to add some, bracketed by your photos timestamps. Then use any of various georeferencing ...
I'm not sure how to do this in Lightroom, or if you even can, but I have an alternate solution: remove the DNGs from Lightroom, then use Exiftool too copy the GPS tags from the JPEG files to the DNG files, and then re-import.
If I understand the situation correctly, this won't undo your organization, since you can leave the JPEGs as placeholders for the ...
Google Location History KML files may be downloaded from:
Google Timeline, as RomeoNinov describes. The problem with these files is the timestamps and trackpoints are spread too far apart for some software to interpolate.
Google Takeout. Takeout KML files appear to have altitude information and more frequent recordings than the Timeline KML files.
In Gimp 2.10, the dialog that you reach via Image>Metadata>Edit metadata has a "GPS" tab.
This is a new feature in Gimp 2.10, IIRC.
Edit: it seems to be too buggy to be usable. The longitude and latitude values are truncated if you edit them...
First off, a reminder: The IPTC spec clearly distinguishes "Location Created" (position of the photographer) vs "Location Shown" (main subject seen in image).
No camera or GPS unit can set these GPSDestXYZ EXIF tags. They are about a subjective concept. You need software in post-processing to tell what is the "Location Shown". I don't know any software that ...
I've used EveryTrail for this before. It worked really well for me, such as on a boat trip around a lake once.
Once I had the photos tagged with a time and a place, I just uploaded them (I'm pretty sure I sent them to Flickr) and had EveryTrail go get them. Once EveryTrail got them, it decoded their geotag and was able to place them on the map. Using the ...
I have a AMOD AGL3080, and I like it. Its basic, it logs GPS locations when its on. You can press its one button and mark a waypoint or point of interest. Lightroom will read the log file and use the internal date/time stamp on the photos to put them in the right place.
You can also use things like exiftool to merge in location data.
It uses 3 AAA ...