[Home]Examples/AVI Comments

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# INFO
#
# The AVI file format supports so-called tomb-stone data. It can be
# used to write annotations into the AVI file.
#
# You can use this file as the argument to the transcode option
# --avi_comments. When the file is read, empty lines and lines
# starting with '#' are ignored. 
# The syntax is: "TAG<space>STRING". The order of the tags does not
# matter. If a tag has no string following it, it is ignored. That
# means, you can use this file as input and only fill out the fields
# you want.
#
# A very simple example is:
#  ----------------snip----------------
#  INAM My 1st Birthday
#  ISBJ My first steps!
#  IART My proud family
#  ----------------snip----------------
#
# Keep in mind that there is no endless space in the AVI header,
# most likely its around 1000 bytes.


# INAM - Stores the title of the subject of the file, such as
# "Seattle from Above."
INAM

# ISBJ - Describes the contents of the file, such as
# "Aerial view of Seattle."
ISBJ

# Lists the artist of the original subject of the file;
# for example, "Michaelangelo."
IART

# Records the copyright information for the file; for example,
# "Copyright Encyclopedia International 1991." If there are multiple
# copyrights, separate them by semicolon followed by a space.
ICOP

# Lists the name of the person or organization that commissioned
# the subject of the file; for example "Pope Julian II."
ICMS

# Provides general comments about the file or the subject
# of the file. If the comment is several sentences long, end each
# sentence with a period. Do not include new-line characters.
ICMT

# Indicates where the subject of the file is archived
IARL

# Creation date. Specifies the date the subject of the file was created. List
# dates in year-month-day format, padding one-digit months and days with
# a zero on the left; for example, "1553-05-03" for May 3, 1553.
ICRD

# Describes whether an image has been cropped and, if so, how it
# was cropped; for example, "lower-right corner."
ICRP

# Specifies the size of the original subject of the file; for
# example, "8.5 in h, 11 in w."
IDIM

# Stores dots per inch setting of the digitizer used to
# produce the file, such as "300."
IDPI

# Stores the of the engineer who worked on the file. If there are
# multiple engineers, separate the names by a semicolon and a blank;
# for example, "Smith, John; Adams, Joe."
IENG

# Describes the original work, such as "landscape,", "portrait,"
# "still liefe," etc.
IGNR

# Provides a list of keywords that refer to the file or subject of the
# file. Separate multiple keywords with a semicolon and a blank;
# for example, "Seattle, aerial view; scenery."
IKEY

# ILGT - Describes the changes in the lightness settings on the digitizer
# required to produce the file. Note that the format of this information
# depends on the hardware used.
ILGT

# IMED - Decribes the original subject of the file, such as
# "computer image," "drawing," "lithograph," and so on.
IMED

# IPLT - Specifies the number of colors requested when digitizing
# an image, such as "256."
IPLT

# IPRD - Specifies the name of title the file was originally intended
# for, such as "Encyclopedia of Pacific Northwest Geography."
IPRD

# ISHP - Identifies the change in sharpness for the digitizer
# required to produce the file (the format depends on the hardware used).
ISHP

# ISRC - Identifies the name of the person or organization who
# suplied the original subject of the file; for example, "Try Research."
ISRC

# ISRF - Identifies the original form of the material that was digitized,
# such as "slide," "paper," "map," and so on. This is not necessarily
# the same as IMED
ISRF

# ITCH - Identifies the technician who digitized the subject file;
# for example, "Smith, John."
ITCH

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Last edited January 4, 2005 7:41 pm by Monroe (diff)
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