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Is it possible to determine an image (any graphic output from these software) was made from an unlicensed/pirated software? No. In general the files created by the software such as Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator won’t have any signature connecting you to the source—and licensing status—of any software you use. If not then when these software ...


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exiftool.exe "-CreateDate>DateTimeOriginal" *.jpg related post download exiftool.exe


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For JPG output use -q:v to control quality. Range is 2-31. A lower value is a higher quality, and therefore higher file size. The -crf option is used by the encoders libx264 (H.264 video) and libvpx (VP8/VP9 video), but the values vary between these encoders. It is not for mjpeg (JPG images/MJPEG video) or libtheora (Theora video). Also, you may find the ...


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What you want to do is not possible. Images themselves cannot contain links. At least none of the common bitmap-based image formats have any way to embed this kind of information. In principle, EXIF allows you to embed URLs, but those are not hyperlinked. Because image formats are not interactive. After all, what you describe would also be a huge security ...


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I can think of two methods to speed-up thumbnail creation : Reduce the size of the thumbnail (more info) Write a program that periodically refreshes the thumbnails of new files For the second method, I don't know of a product that does that, so you will need to write your own. Here is a useful reference : How do I refresh a file's thumbnail in Windows ...


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Another program fragment that should refresh the thumbnail cache using the IThumbnailCache COM interface (C++). To my knowledge there isn't any precompiled tool for the task. MSDN says: "If the flags parameter to IThumbnailCache::GetThumbnail includes the flag WTS_EXTRACT, and the thumbnail is not already cached, a thumbnail will be extracted and placed in ...


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You could use the great command line image processing tool, ImageMagick and a bash script like this to resize and rename your files: find '/full/path/to/your/pics' -type f -name '*.png' |\ while read FILENAME do NEW_FILENAME="$(echo $FILENAME | sed 's/.png//g')" convert -density 72 -resize "200x200>" -quality 90% "${FILENAME}" ...


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You can do this with Automator. Create Thumbnail Images can resize and add a name suffix, however the resizing options are fixed at 128, 96, and 72 pixels. If you'd like a different size you could use Scale Images and Rename Finder Items set to Add Text after the name. Note that these actions affect the files directly, so you would want to create a copy of ...


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Mac OS X ships with a utility called sips (Scriptable Image Processing System) that can also suit your needs. Say you wanted to resize your 300 images to one-half the size and renamed to filename_small.jpg cd ~/Pictures/batchConvert for x in ./*; do WIDTH=$(sips -g pixelWidth "$x"|grep pixelWidth|awk '{print $2/2}') sips --resampleWidth $WIDTH "$x" ...


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The software prostprocessing function you are looking for is called image segmentation. At least under Linux, I don't know a proper solution so far. (There is the proof-of-concept segment_image script based on ImageMagick though – see also.) When you freely place your photos on the scanner, you would need automatic segmentation and deskewing, and both seem ...



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