gsinos at gmail.com
Wed Sep 26 12:18:07 EDT 2012
Not having a folder structure sounds like a tempting idea, but in the
rapid changing world of technology it can lead to a huge mess.
I like Lightroom and take advantage of it's organizational features,
but my fundamental organization is still contained in the folder
structure, file naming and exif data.
If, for some currently unforeseeable reason, I decide to use something
other than Lightroom. Or, should Adobe go away, get bought, or
otherwise stop supporting lightroom, I don't want to re-organize
everything from a zero starting point.
Don't get caught thinking Adobe is big and won't go away. Think about
Kodak, Polaroid and several other companies that we thought would be
around till the end of time.
gsinos at gmail.com
On Wed, Sep 26, 2012 at 9:49 AM, Bruce Walker <bruce.walker at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Tue, Sep 25, 2012 at 10:36 PM, Walt <ldotters at gmail.com> wrote:
>> It's a pretty clunky naming convention, but it helps me to identify which
>> camera I shot with (my K-x is just the straight camera-assigned number, my
>> K20D as WJG prepended to the camera file name, and the K100D photos I can
>> usually identify fairly easily by the file size), but I've somehow always
>> managed to make it work.
> Lr lets you search by EXIF meta, Walt. You don't need to create naming
> conventions or even add tags for things like camera or lens.
> Left-hand side, under Catalog, select All Photographs;
> Middle, in the Library Filters strip, click Metadata;
> You'll see a column called Camera and all the cameras you used should
> appear there.
> Click one of them and all the shots taken with that camera will appear
> in the thumbnails area.
> Similarly you can see all shots you took with specific lenses, and the count.
> I just let all my K100D and K20D shots intermingle in the db. I can
> sort them out anytime.
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