Digital Photo Management In Linux, Part 1 - page 2
Mac Envy? Hardly...Starting out organized is the key to managing large photo archives sanely. When you study digital photography you'll hear "workflow" mentioned a lot. This covers post-processing chores, which take place after you take your pictures. That's right, snapping your pics is just the first step. Then the real fun begins: downloading them to your PC, organizing, editing, printing, or making online photo galleries. Digikam has some nice tools for managing your photo collections, so today we'll learn how to do that. Next week we'll dive into photo editing.
While most digital cameras can be connected directly to a PC to download photos, I think it's better to use a USB card reader. They're inexpensive, around $20 or less, and usually a lot faster.
Once that is finished, close the download window and remove your camera card to prevent accidents. Open the directory containing your new pics, and Digikam again flings up a page of thumbnails. You can easily change the size of the thumbnails with the View menu. Click once on a thumbnail to open or close the image. You may also open an image, then navigate through your images with the little arrows on the bottom right.
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- 1Linux Top 3: RHEL 6.7, BackBox Linux 4.3 and RoboLinux 8.1
- 2Linux Top 3: SLES 11 SP4, Chromixium OS 1.5 and Canonical Licensing
- 3Linux Top 3: VirtualBox 5, Point Linux 3.0 and OpenSUSE Leap 42.x
- 4Linux Top 3: Linux 4.2 rc1, 4MLinux 13 and antiX15
- 5Linux Top 3: Linux Mint Rafaela, OpenMandriva Lx 2014.2 and VectorLinux 7.1