If I go into my application folder, and my user settings and scroll down, you will see the application right here. And then the second thing is the iPhoto Library file, and this is the house that I spoke of. And typically this is stored in your pictures folder in your user settings.
So, no solution for this? Tons of people seem to have this problem and I've never seen a solution that anybody has said worked for them. All I know is that Apple has put all my photos into low-res **** since I started using iCloud, and I can't get them back. I've reset, logged out and in, etc. Still get "Cannot Download Photo". Seems like this ought to be simple. I take pictures, Apple uploads a copy to the cloud, fuzzes up my local copy, and when I want it back it should just happen. So why doesn't it?
I am a real estate entrepreneur and a proptech founder, investor, and thought leader. I hold a BSc from the LSE and an MBA from Oxford University's SBS. I started my career on the trading floor at Goldman Sachs; post my MBA, I took the challenge to enter the real estate sector and established Donati Immobiliare Group, an international development company of which I am CEO. A passionate advocate for change and innovation in real estate and construction, I am a contributor to Property Week, the leading UK real estate publication, and a frequent speaker on the topics of proptech and innovation. I believe strongly in the importance of youth advancement and female empowerment in the industry, and am a board member of Young Entrepreneurs in Property and a member of Women in Property. I also sit on the board of ANCE Giovani in Italy and am a G20 YEA delegate.
Recently I went looking online for a satellite image of Chicago to use in an RCS workshop. I figured that a simple Google search would easily return a place to download a ready-made image of the city with latitude and longitude embedded that I could use in my favorite geographic information system (GIS) application. There are plenty of satellites in the sky mapping the Earth surface; many of these make their images available for free, and of course we are all familiar with mapping utilities like Google maps. So, since these images exist online, I should be able to easily download a free tile image, perhaps a GeoTIFF image, centered on a major city like Chicago, right? Wrong.
My goal with this project is to download a full color (RGB) satellite image at decent resolution and save it to my computer in GeoTIFF format so that I can use it with various other mapping applications.
I created a Python script titled EarthEngineToGeoTIFF.py, which contains a single function called getSentinalS2SRImage. This function downloads an RGB image from the Sentinal S2 Surface Reflectance satellite at the given central (lon, lat) coordinates and with a desired size (sze, in degrees), and saves the image to a GeoTIFF file with a name specified by the filename input. (I also provide a few additional input options, which are explained within the comments of the code.) At the end of this post, I also walk through a simple script in a Jupyter notebook to initiate the authentication (with Google), run this Python script and download the image.
Note that I have chosen to use the Sentinal satellite images, but there are MANY other satellites and datasets that you could choose from. In principle, you should be able to make minimal modifications to the code I created in order to download data from your favorite satellite.
I want an RGB image, so I need three bands from the satellite. Looking at the documentation for this satellite, shows that I want bands B4, B3 and B2. For each of these bands, I have Earth Engine export an image to Google Drive, and then I download the image locally to my computer. (Note that the files will be saved to your Google Drive storage; you may want to delete these later, to save space.) Each download is a .zip (compressed) file, and the code unpacks it into the desired .tif file.
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Just did several HP updates: now cannot download pictures on any emails received. When I click on the message to download the pictures in the email (these are not JPG pics but graphics from the senders - advertisement pics etc.) It indicates that I now have to add to trusted and when it indicates to "click here to download pictures" I just get a blank space where the picture ought to be. Any suggestions?
A very good post, that has clarified most of my doubts about the size and pixels. For my blog I do not load pictures on WP, but upload them on Flickr and then hotlink them using a URL, I find that to be really easy and size issue is also taken care by Flickr as I pick the size I need from the options.
This is super helpful for me. Thank you so much for posting this info. This is very easy to understand. Been googling this stuff all day and getting more frustrated. My pictures clearly have been too small. I always read that large picture slow down the load time. But all I know is that mine have been on small size. I want mine to be noticed but not overwhelming. Thanks again. Am sharing this.
Thanks for your article and help. Just made all the pictures much smaller after reading it for my website. By the way, there are plugins which make pictures smaller. What is better. Smaller picture or plugin or smaller picture and then run the plugin? Any experience?
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Baby photography is a challenging yet an amazing thing. It is a matter of hard work and when a professional photographer clicks baby pictures, the results come out to be awesome. Since baby photography involves minute details, you need to have suitable knowledge and skills. Baby photography is the much-needed niche requiring top-notch professionalism than any other niche does. Without proper knowledge, you cannot really pull off child or baby photography. Here are some hacks to get successful with that and once when you study them properly, you will achieve great results.
I have a large iCloud photo library of about 30,000 irreplaceable images and videos. It is entirely hosted on icloud - I am using the 'optimise iphone storage' setting and have no high res images stored locally on my laptop as the library is too large. I'm getting concerned that iCloud is the only place I have the full resolution images stored and I want to download a backup of the entire library to an external HDD (preferred), or a second cloud service (less preferable) to ensure I have a second copy. I am happy keeping my main library on icloud as it works well for me and allows me to sync all my different devices (iphone, macbook, 2x ipads), I'm just looking to make a second backup copy in case something goes wrong. I don't need to use or access these photos under normal circumstance.
I can't work out how to do this. The only options I seem to be able to find is to either download 1000 images at a time from iCloud to my external HDD (which is near impossible as I can't work out how to select 1000 at once), or download the entire library to my laptop, then backup from there - which I don't have space for on my laptop (photos library is 250GB, laptop entire SSD is 250GB).
I assume you are one a Mac. You should be able to simply hit cmd + a and be able to download all of the images. If not select an image, then scroll down as far as you want, hit shift and select the last image.
I've stumbled across a very disconcerting bug with iCloud. If you are an iPhone user with iCloud backup, there are several ways to get a photo file from your iPhone to a laptop computer. As I recently started using iCloud, I thought I'd download a few of my photos just to ensure that I could retrieve what was going up to the cloud. Since I had already used an external drive (via drag & drop) to back up my files, I had something against which I could check to see if iCloud was giving me back the same file which originally resided on my phone. Much to my astonishment, I found out that iCloud doesn't give you back precisely the same file which originally resided on your phone. (see attached chart) For example, if I drag & drop from my iPhone to my computer file X, it comes to 7.17 MB and has dimensions of 7292x3970. But if I download that same file using the down arrow in iCloud's web site, it comes to 3.29 MB and dimensions of 5356x2916. And even more curiously, if I download the photo from iCloud using iCloud for Windows 'Download new photos and videos to my PC', it comes to 5.29 MB and dimensions of 7292x3970. 2b1af7f3a8