For example:. Hint: Options may also be added to the "Target" property of a Windows shortcut for the executable. Using a shortcut has 3 advantages over adding options in the file name: 1 different shortcuts may be created without requiring multiple copies of the executable, 2 characters which are invalid in file names may be used, and 3 the shortcuts can be given more meaningful and convenient file names.
As well, it may be useful to increase the window and buffer sizes to display more information: Right-click on the window's title bar then select "Properties" from the menu and change the window layout settings.
The Verbose -v and HtmlDump -htmlDump options print additional information that can be very useful for debugging or when decoding new tags. A tag name is a "handle" that is used to refer to a specific piece of meta information.
Tag names are entered on the command line with a leading ' - ', in the order you want them displayed. Case is not significant.
The tag name may be prefixed by a group name separated by a colon to identify a specific information type or location. A special tag name of " All " may be used to represent all tags, or all tags in a specified group. A complete list of ExifTool Tag Names accompanies this documentation. As well, current lists of available tag names and writable tag names may be obtained using the exiftool -list and -listw options. But perhaps the easiest way to determine a tag name is to use the -s option to print the tag names instead of descriptions for all information in a file.
It may also be helpful to use the -G option to display the group names, and the -H or -D option to print the numerical tag ID's for reference. Shortcut tags represent one or more other tags, and are used like any other tag when reading, writing or copying information.
ExifTool defines a few shortcut tags in the Image::ExifTool::Shortcuts module, and allows users to define their own shortcuts in a configuration file called ". Here is a simple example that defines two shortcuts:. For more information about the configuration file, see the sample configuration file included with the ExifTool distribution.
Windows tip: You may have difficulty generating a filename beginning with a '. ExifTool classifies tags into groups in various families.
Here is a list of the group names in each family:. The exiftool output can be organized based on these groups using the -g or -G option ie. See the -g option in the exiftool application documentation for more details, and the GetGroup function in the ExifTool library for a description of the group families. Note that when writing, only family 0, 1 and 2 group names may be used. Be sure to keep a copy of the original, or thoroughly validate the new file before erasing the original.
Read here for some ramblings on the subject of writing meta information. The following table outlines the different write syntaxes:. A special feature allows the print conversion to be disabled on a per-tag basis by suffixing any tag name including ' all ' with the ' ' character.
This has the same effect as the -n option, but for a single tag. See the -n option in the application documentation for more details. Note: Changes to PDF files are reversible because the original metadata is never actually deleted from these files. See the PDF Tags documentation for details. Many tag names are valid for more than one of these groups. If a group name is not specified when writing information, then the information is added only to the highest priority group for which the tag name is valid however, the information is updated in all groups where the tag already existed. The priority of the groups is given by the list above.
Alternatively, information may be written to a specific group only, bypassing these priorities, by providing a group name for the tag. The " Writing Meta Information " section above gave the syntax rules for exiftool command-line arguments to do this. Any family 0, 1 or 2 group name may be used when writing information, although not all groups are writable.
A special ExifTool option allows copying tags from one file to another. Any tags specified after this option on the command line are extracted from source file and written to the destination file. If no tags are specified, then all writable tags are copied. This option is very simple, yet very powerful. Depending on the formats of the source and destination files, some of tags read may not be valid in the destination file, in which case they aren't written.
This option may also be used to transfer information between different tags within a single image or between different images. See the -tagsFromFile option in the application documentation for more details. This may be a security problem if ExifTool is executed from another application that blindly passes untrusted file names on the command line since they may be interpreted as ExifTool options if they begin with a dash.
The easiest way to accomplish this is to prefix input file names with a known directory name, eg. ExifTool has a time shift feature that makes it easy to apply a batch fix to the timestamps of the images eg. Then all of the pictures you took subsequently have timestamps that are wrong by 5 years, 10 months, 2 days, 10 hours and 48 minutes. To fix this, put all of the images in the same directory " DIR " and run exiftool:. The example above changes only the DateTimeOriginal tag, but any writable date or time tag can be shifted, and multiple tags may be written with a single command line.
For convenience, a Shortcut tag called AllDates has been defined to represent these three tags. So, for example, if you forgot to set your camera clock back 1 hour at the end of daylight savings time in the fall, you can fix the images with:.
Wenn du fertig bist, klicke auf "Brennen". In iTunes wird der Fortschritt des Brennvorgangs angezeigt. Methode 2. Eine CD-R kann einmal beschrieben und danach nur noch gelesen werden.
Suche nach dem Icon der leeren CD auf dem Desktop. Es ist mit "Unbenannte CD" beschriftet. Starte den Brennvorgang. Du kannst der CD jetzt einen Namen geben. Dieser Name wird angezeigt, wenn du die CD in einen Computer einlegst. Klicke auf "Brennen", nachdem du der CD einen Namen gegeben hast. Die Dateien werden auf die CD gebrannt. Methode 3. Du findest es im Ordner "Dienstprogramme" im Programme-Ordner.
Lege eine leere Disk ein. Finde die Disc Image-Datei auf deinem Computer. Brenne die Disk. Nachdem du die Datei auf das Festplattendienstprogramm gezogen hast, klicke auf das Image in der Seitenleiste und dann oben im Fenster auf "Brennen".