Hot answers tagged photo-management
digiKam Add all the photos to your collection. In the menu, select “Tools / Find duplicates”. This will look for duplicates across your whole collection. findimagedupes A command line tool. Pass all the images you want to compare on the command line. Geeqie (formerly GQview) In the menu, select “File / Find duplicate”. Drag and drop image files do ...
FSlint fslint is a graphical program that can find duplicate files of any type by md5sum. If the images are not identical, they won't be flagged as duplicates. The image below shows a bunch of duplicate pdf files in my Downloads directory: You can change the advanced search parameters to search by file type and restrict yourself to images only. That's ...
Note: I work for the Yorba Foundation and am the lead developer of Shotwell. The following are my own opinions and observations. When Ubuntu first approached us about making Shotwell the default photo manager, we suggested to them that Shotwell not replace EoG as the individual photo viewer. At the time Shotwell's photo viewer lacked many significant ...
By default, Ubuntu doesn’t display thumbnails for NEF files. But you can try (as explained in this blog post) installing UFraw. sudo apt-get install ufraw And if itś not already existing, create a thumbnailer file /usr/share/thumbnailers/ufraw.thumbnailer, with content : [Thumbnailer Entry] Exec=/usr/bin/ufraw-batch --embedded-image --out-type=png --size=...
The good replacement is gthumb . You can easily install it through Ubuntu Software Center. It has all functions that you require.
The default photo viewer (eog) will show metadata. If you open your photo, right click and select "Properties". It will open a window that lists the metadata. You can then switch betweeen photos and keep the metadata open beside it. Screenshot:
Have a look at Darktable , it's an excellent RAW editor.
I believe it is more advanced than simple names, I just tried. In fact it would seem that it doesn't base it on name at all. So I just created the following: TestDir │ ├─ blue.png #Blue A4 page ├─ blue2.png #Blue A4 page ├─ green.png #Blue A4 page ├─ red.png #Yellow A4 page ├─ yellow.png #Yellow A4 page ├─ yellow2.png #Yellow A4 page └ ...
I suggest you the XnViewMP. I think it can do all the things you mentioned, I am using it for years now, on both Linux, and Windows.
fdupes You can use a command line tool called fdupes to find duplicate files (see man fdupes for more details). I don't know of any way to find 'duplicates' that have been resized. A program that did this would require some sort of intelligent algorithm that analysed the image contents because when an image is resized, its data is changed so traditional ...
dalloliogm is partially right, but it's not like we never considered it. First, if you have multiple users who want to use Shotwell on their own photo libraries, and they have their own accounts on the machine, then everybody can log in to their own account and have their own database and their own picture library. That's true for Shotwell out-of-the-box. ...
Digikam (...will in the next release, very soon. there may be a beta/development version that does now. please read:) "Aditya Bhatt added face detection and recognition to digiKam. He says: 'Because of my project, digiKam can now automatically detect faces in photographs. It allows you to tag these faces with People Tags, and can also identify unknown ...
If you're using the "Camera" developer, Shotwell extracts the embedded JPEG from the RAW file and places it beside the file. This JPEG is then used to display the RAW photo. There has been some traction on changing this behavior to display the embedded JPEG without extracting it. See this ticket for more info: Camera RAW developer wastes disk space by ...
Shotwell on Maverick does it auto-magically. Just select your photos, click on Publish, select Facebook and done. I have found a PPA that will let you install Shotwell 0.72 (Maverick's version) in Lucid.
This answer is the result of info provided by Mik in a comment, indicating an answer of his. Shotwell does very well what is asked. Just connect the camera and start it (without mounting it), and run Shotwell . It will try to access the pictures. In this way the camera contents are visible. Selecting some or all of them you can then right-click ...
Not yet, but you could request the feature here: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntuone Make sure you mention that it's a feature request and that dropbox already provides this functionality.
Try gthumb It is a powerful image viewer with many awesome features. I'm not sure if it can show the data next to the images, but you don't need to add a library. If you enable the side pane in eog (View menu) - you can get this info at the side as well. To enable this btw you need to have the exif display plugin enabled in preferences. If you do ...
I like rawtherapee. You may want to give it a shot. There is also UFRaw, but I personally don't like it as much. In terminal: sudo apt-get install rawtherapee and sudo apt-get install ufraw respectively.
imgSeek imgSeek can find duplicates as well as similar pictures (so it should be able to find resized photos and photos with different filenames and metadata) and even search photos based on a sketch. It is available in desktop and server versions. I haven't actually tried it myself, though.
Shotwell can't currently do this. I've ticketed it: http://trac.yorba.org/ticket/2942 I'm not sure Facebook makes uploading to group pages available via their API. If they do, I'd like to see this feature. Note that if you upload to your personal account, you can add those photos to a group you administer without re-uploading them through the browser.
@fluteflute is not totally wrong. It is right that, BY DEFAULT Picasa doesn't support Facebook (or Gallery2, Flickr or anything other than Picasaweb), but Picasa is extendable and has several modules to do so: http://apps.facebook.com/picasauploader/ http://googlesystem.blogspot.com/2007/06/picasa2flickr-upload-photos-from-picasa.html http://codex.gallery2....
Google photos, the successor to Picasa may satisfy your demand. You just drag and drop the pictures folder to google photos (website - but it's actually native code via Chrome's Native Client) which automatically organizes them - you can go to Albums -> People to see all them categorized by recognized faces. OpenCv(Open Source Computer Vision) also has the ...
You want GottenGeography. It will show the locations of your photos on an OpenStreetMap background. It also will allow you to map photos from cameras without a built-in GPS, either by manual positioning on the map, or correlating with a GPS output file based on timestamp.
digiKam (Click to Install) digiKam is an image organizer and editor using KDE Platform. It runs on most known desktop environments and window managers if needed libraries are installed. It supports all major image file formats, and can organize collections of photographs in directory-based albums, or dynamic albums by date, timeline, or by tags. Users ...
The Faces feature was #ifdef'd out of the source until Yorba could add a little more functionality to Shotwell to make it truly useful -- see Bugzilla - Upload faces to facebook and Bugzilla - Face detection. However, as we continued developing other features for Shotwell, the Faces code broke, so there's no way to build Shotwell with Faces support from ...
The short answer to this is NO, your edits WILL be lost. The reason for this is that both application does things different ways and our processing differs from each other, making it almost impossible to have 1:1 parameters between Lr and dt processing modules. However, darktable do support importing standard parts from a xmp sidecar file like rating, ...
In Nautilus you can right click on a empty area in the folder and select Zoom In or use Ctrl + Mouse scroll wheel to zoom the pictures. Alternate is to use Thunar
digiKam 4.0 is out! if you'd like, install or upgrade it from PPA (14.04 only): sudo add-apt-repository ppa:msylwester/digikam sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install digikam PPA: https://launchpad.net/~msylwester/+archive/digikam via: this quick tip
From the description of the package exifprobe: Exifprobe reads image files produced by digital cameras (including several so-called "raw" file formats) and reports the structure of the files and the auxiliary data and metadata contained within them. In addition to TIFF, JPEG, and EXIF, the program understands several formats which may ...
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