- A typical GPStamper photo includes subject description, coordinates (GPS or UTM), date/time and author information. Including an automatically generated location description, image direction, elevation or other metadata, is optional.
- Simply select a geotagged file or folder via drag-and-drop (or make the selection via the main menu) and then choose a stamping option from the main menu.
If desired, enter a subject description and copyright notice (e.g. a company or agency name) before stamping. This information would be applied to a selected single photo, or all the photos in a selected folder.
An efficient workflow starts with sorted photos.
- To enter a unique description for each photo in a folder use File Explorer’s Details pane (below). Enter descriptions in the "Subject" field, and leave the "Subject Description" window in GPStamper empty.
GPStamper's Smart Clipboard can also be used to enter "Subject" descriptions, similar to the Details pane.
Use File Explorer’s Details pane to add a subject description. Edit the "Subject" field, then save changes.
- Use GPStamper's smart clipboard to copy and paste description content from any Windows document, and to write it directly to files for stamping. The smart clipboard minimizes typing, and eliminates typos in complex technical/legal descriptions.
How it works...
- Enter a subject description, then click the clipboard to immediately write it to the selected file or folder. This description may now be edited in File Explorer's "Subject" field (see above) prior to stamping. The description is also copied to the clipboard.
- If no description exists in the "Subject Description" window, click the clipboard to paste content copied from any Windows application and write it to the selected file or folder. The description may first be edited, prior to being copied back to the clipboard.
Notice: Folders selected for stamping should contain only geotagged photos, and no other file types.
- Including subject and author (copyright) information is possible with all stamping options. Author/copyright information is saved from session to session.
select from these options:
- Select font size, color, opacity, placement and background/border options
- Include image direction (if present)
- Include time (with date)
- Include copyright © symbol
- Select elevation unit (feet or meters), or choose to omit
- Select coordinate notation - GPS (deg/min/sec or decimal) or UTM
- Include horizontal positioning error or DOP (if present)
- Select the level of AutoLocation detail
Option selections are saved from session to session!
AutoLocations are location descriptions automatically derived by reverse geocoding a photo's GPS coordinates.
- AutoLocation results differ based on whether a FILE or FOLDER was selected, as two different reverse geocoders are used by GPStamper. FILE AutoLocations are typically much more detailed, and describe locations beyond the city, state/province, and country level (especially when "Enhanced Detail" is selected).
Edit a single photo's AutoLocation (i.e. reverse geocode) directly in GPStamper. In this example, additional location information was retrieved by selecting "Enhanced Detail" in lieu of "Standard Detail".
- To edit AutoLocations for each photo in a folder use GPStamper's "AutoLocation Only" tool, then edit the "Title" field in File Explorer's Details pane (below). After editing, reselect the folder and choose "Stamp File Explorer Title" from the main menu.
You may rarely find the need to edit autolocations!
Use File Explorer’s Details pane to edit AutoLocations. Edit the "Title" field, then save changes.
No user intervention was required to generate this stamp of an iPhone photo.
- Extract still frames from videos (including 4K) and stamp them with location metadata just as you would still photos, including adding subject descriptions and author information.
use autolocation and font options on video frames!
An AutoLocated quad-frame photo extracted from a geotagged (Samsung) MP4 file. No user intervention (input) was required to generate this stamp, although a user added subject description would have completed the stamp nicely.
- A quad-frame photo is generated from four video frames spaced equidistant within the video clip, whereas a single-frame photo is generated from a single video frame at mid-point in the video. Quad-frames are UHD sized, and single-frames are sized to the original video resolution.
View photo locations in Google Earth via a single click!
Click "Google Earth" in the status bar to instantly display photo locations in Google Earth (if installed).
Click on camera icons to display thumbnail images.
- Saving the generated KML file is an option when a folder of photos has been selected for display. You could, for example, use the KML file to easily create a map in Google My Maps.
- Requires Google Earth 22.214.171.12436 or later (32 or 64-bit)
Professional, Report-Ready Results in Seconds!