“Searching Your Computer, Part 4: – Duplicate Image Files – Family History Update Webinar”
Donald R. Snow
Categories: RT, S
This is Part 4 of a 4-part series about searching for files on your computer and discusses finding duplicate image files which includes photos from digital cameras and scanned. Image files may be exactly the same or very similar and can be the same picture, but different formats, e.g. jpg vs tif. We will discuss programs to find these similar files and even give you the percent that they are similar. They show you both, so you can delete one or keep both. Image files take up lots of space on your hard drive(s), so duplicates need to be cleaned up. The notes for this class and related articles, all with active internet links, are on Don’s webpage https://uvtagg.org/classes/dons/dons-classes.html .
Don is a Californian by birth, with Snow ancestors from Southern Utah. He is a retired Professor of Mathematics from Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah, and has lived in several foreign countries, both for mathematics and church assignments. After retiring from the BYU Math Faculty, he and his now deceased wife Diane Snow who taught Humanities at BYU, served four Family History missions for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. These included being Directors of the New York Family History Center in Manhattan, in the Illinois Nauvoo Mission on a FH project ( http://earlylds.com ), and in the London England Family History Centre in the Hyde Park Chapel. Don served two terms on the Board of Directors of the Utah Genealogical Association, where he was the Host of the online UGA Virtual Chapter Meetings, and has been a VP of the Utah Valley Technology and Genealogy Group since the early 1990’s. He is a frequent speaker at FH venues and loves teaching and playing his accordion. He has 6 children and 30 grandchildren. His FH class schedule and notes are posted on his webpage.
[wpmem_form login redirect_to=\"https://uvtagg.org/presentation-559\"][wpmem_form register]
This presentation is part of a set of over 400 presentations on genealogy and family history produced by "UVTAGG: The Utah Valley Technology and Genealogy Group".
For full details and to join, see the website https://uvtagg.org.