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Originally published in Queue vol. 10, no. 5
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(newest first)

Jeff O'Byrne | Fri, 25 May 2012 11:02:37 UTC

Since the metadata includes the make of the camera it would be possible to establish its cost. This would allow estimation of economic status of the photographers. If the make were missing, pixel count, modified chronologically, would correlate to camera cost.

tOM | Wed, 16 May 2012 18:51:54 UTC

Shadows must be a major problem in matching images, and yet they can provide very accurate date/time information when there is no EXIF or inaccurate EXIF info.

Bryan | Wed, 16 May 2012 08:25:51 UTC

Chris Hinton, maybe it won't be able to reconstruct pathways but it could still recognize similarities and attempt reconstructions. Also by recognizing mutual landmarks it could add EXIF data to digitized versions of old images. Given enough images it could possibly do the path finding trick too. Who knows maybe expanding on the data to include dates it could automatically catalog images by date and create time-lapse models.

Chris Hinton | Tue, 15 May 2012 21:40:07 UTC

I think the lack of a standardized exif format in the early 1900's would make those photographs less than reliable...

Chris P | Tue, 15 May 2012 19:51:20 UTC

i have been looking forward to this. I hope that this catches on this time.

When Blaise showed us what photosynth can do years ago at a TED talks conference, I thought we'd see more of this by now.

Good luck! I hope to add to it for you one day.

Mike Johnson | Tue, 15 May 2012 15:20:37 UTC

I think using photographs from the early 1900's would be interesting as well.

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