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NOTE: use Perl; is on undef hiatus. You can read content, but you can't post it. More info will be forthcoming forthcomingly.

All the Perl that's Practical to Extract and Report

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  • I'd like to know when the list is created :-)
  • I just got a D70, so I'd definitely be up for this. I was hoping to find some info on reading RAW files from perl :-)
    • I don't know about reading raw from perl, but you might find my d70 on linux stuff [crushedredpepper.com] helpful. and feel free to email me personally if you have any issues - I seem to have gotten to a comfortable spot, so I'm happy to help.
      • I actually disagree with the setup described there, but I'm sure it's a matter of personal opinion. I'm using the ev3 curves instead of the P&S curves, along with the "I" colour space, and different adjustments to those specified in your links.

        Since I'm a mac user I don't *need* all the fancy stuff, but what I would really like is when I download my RAW files to have something automatically see those files, convert them to smaller jpegs, and upload (via rsync) them to my pics website. I'm working on so
        • ufraw is really much better than dcraw, primarily due to curve support and a batch mode. I didn't get the impression that it mattered which curve you were using, so maybe it will help

          outside of that, I'm pretty much shooting in raw+basic lately - the d70 is plenty fast, even in that mode, and it saves me the trouble of post-processing every picture we want to print so I can save my tuits on the good ones.
          • (I guess we really should be discussing this on the mailing list wherever it ends up...)

            I'm not up on the curve support thing yet - is the in-camera curve only applied if you shoot JPEG?

            As far as batch mode goes, dcraw is command line only, and the command line *is* my batch mode :-)
            • yes, the in-camera curves are only applied to jpeg - raw is your digital negative so you apply things to it, but the raw file itself is never altered. the advantage of having the curve in-camera is for things like the below.

              wrt dcraw and the command line, yup, that's what I used to do. the thing is ufraw allows you to easily batch process things like white-balance, in-camera curves, and other similar aspects (from the command line, obviously). which basically means you can shoot just in raw and proces