There are occasions when you really need to put a great effort to deliver your message (on the internet we know how difficult it is with all the “noise” that surrounds us). This is a great example of this type of problem and it’s solution. I don’t know about the efficiency of the purpose of the message, but I’ve no doubt that it was transmitted in a clear, concise and fool proof way. Original here.
This is so good. Sam O’Hare made this video from over 35.000 photo stills (using a Nikon D3 and Tamron 17-50mm f/2.8 and Sigma 50-120mm f/2.8 lenses). The Tilt-Shift effect was made in post-production.
Here’s a simple way to check the number of shutter releases (the real number of shots taken with a camera) for Nikon DSLR cameras (on other cameras or brands, I’m sure it’s really similar).
1. Take a photo with your camera or find the last photo stored in your computer (card, disk, whatever). The important thing to keep in mind is that it must be a photo taken with the camera without any external processing (NEF or RAW files, or untouched JPG’s). This information is stored in the EXIF data stored with the photo and it’s really easy to erase that information just by opening a JPG in Photoshop and saving it again.
2. Open the photo with Photoshop (I’ve used CS6, but it works in CS5, CS4, CS3 and probably CS2 will be alright too). If it’s a RAW file (NEF, RW2, DNG, etc), probably you’ll get the Camera RAW window first, so just hit Open Image on the bottom of the window to open it in Photoshop.
3. Go to File > File Info and you’ll have access to the photo’s metadata or EXIF information. The information is divided in tabs, so scroll to the ADVANCED tab and open the tree folder “Schema (http://ns.adobe.com/exif/1.0/aux/). The number of shots is stored in the aux:ImageNumber property.