2004/09/24 14:07:01 IMGP0007.jpg M 1/60s ISO:800 55mm f/3.5 PENTAX *ist 2004/09/24 14:08:27 IMGP0011.jpg M 1/60s ISO:800 50mm f/3.5 PENTAX *ist 2005/03/03 20:07:07 CRW_0952.THM 1/60s ISO:800 28mm f/3.5 Canon EOS 2005/03/03 20:07:24 CRW_0953.JPG 1/40s ISO:800 28mm f/3.2 Canon EOS 2005/04/06 14:54:53 DSCN2502.JPG P 1/148s ISO:100 17.8mm f/5.4 NIKON E990 2005/04/06 14:55:04 DSCN2503.JPG P 1/127s ISO:100 16mm f/5.1 NIKON E990 2005/04/06 14:55:15 DSCN2504.JPG P 1/140s ISO:100 16mm f/5.1 NIKON E990 2005/04/06 14:57:16 DSCN2505.JPG P 1/145s ISO:100 16mm f/5.1 NIKON E990 2005/08/26 23:48:40 DSC_0022.JPG M 30s 50mm f/4 NIKON D70s 2005/08/27 00:28:40 DSC_0032.JPG M 30s 50mm f/4 NIKON D70s
To create a logbook page, I open this file in Word and add other information about each picture as appropriate.
Most JPG files from digital cameras contain EXIF data. EXIFLOG 2.0 also retrieves EXIF data from Canon CR2 and MOV files and many TIF files, as well as other formats in which it can recognize EXIF data blocks.
EXIFLOG also provides summary information for AVI video files, including the number of frames, frame rate, format, bit depth, and codec. Since AVI files do not encode the date and time, the file creation date and time are used.
Version 2.1 adds the ability to read the sensor temperature on some Canon cameras, although the reading is not necessarily accurate. Version 2.2 corrects the video frame count in AVI files and adds the ability to tell you whether long-exposure noise reduction is on or off with some Canon cameras.
To install EXIFLOG, download the installer, EXIFLOG-Setup.msi and run it.
You can also download the full source code for EXIFLOG as EXIFLOG-source.zip.
Note: Considerably more EXIF information, including even the sensor temperature of many Canon cameras, can be read with Phil Harvey's ExifTool, which I heartily recommend.