Monthly Archives: May 2014

New Version of Photocrumbs

I had a few hours to spare last Sunday evening, so I thought I’d tweak a few things in Photocrumbs. But what started as some minor modifications resulted in an entirely reworked version of the application. If you take a

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Posted in Scribbles

[REPOST] How to Sort and Remove Duplicate Photos in Linux

In the olden days of photography we thought were ready for anything with a few 36-exposure film cassettes in our bags. Now we can capture gigabytes of photos in just a few minutes, without reloading. […] Over the years I’ve

Posted in Reposts

[REPOST] How to Resize, Rename, Sort and Proof Photos from the Command Line

The ImageMagick suite of image processing and manipulating commands has been around forever, and lurks in all kinds of places: it is the image-processing backend in Drupal, Lyx, OpenShot, and many more. ImageMagick is über-powerful, and because it is a

Posted in Reposts

digiKam Recipes 3.15.07 Released

A new version of the digiKam Recipes ebook is available for download. Nothing earth-shattering this time: just a slightly refreshed cover, a few tweaks here and there, and a new appendix containing a list of useful digiKam keyboard shortcuts. Readers

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Posted in Open Source, Software

[REPOST] A Silver Lining – Ilford Factory Tour 2013

To anyone with even a passing interest in photography the name of Ilford should be immediately familiar. Started off in the 1800s it’s now reinvented itself in the post-digital era as a lean an responsive outfit which is prospering where

Posted in Reposts

digiKam Software Collection 4.0.0 Released

digiKam team is proud to announce the release of digiKam Software Collection 4.0.0. This version, include many new features introduced by completed GSoC 2013 projects. via digiKam Software Collection 4.0.0 released | digiKam – Photo Management Program.

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Posted in Photography

Add EXIF Metadata to Photos with a Bash One-Liner

If you need to write EXIF data to multiple photos, a simple yet efficient Bash shell script might be a better tool for the job than the all-mighty digiKam. The script consists of a command, and it uses the excellent

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Posted in Open Source, Photography, Software

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