Video 9 – File Handling Panel (12:46) You cannot view this unit as you're not logged in yet. Post navigationPrevious post: Video 8 – Import Photo Grid Area (8:56)Next post: Video 10 – File Renaming (10:21) 5 thoughts on “Video 9 – File Handling Panel (12:46)” John Davis February 24, 2020 LR has technology that attempts to prevent importing of duplicates. It also has technology that allows changing file names on import. So… it seems fair to assume that when LR attempts to identify potential duplicates it uses something other than the file name. Question: I think I may have some duplicates in my catalog. Does LR provide a tool that would allow me to search my catalog for, and identify, suspected duplicates that can be run outside of the import process? Reply Dave Thompson April 16, 2020 I use an app called Duplicate Photo Cleaner. It compare photos or sections of photos (in case of cropping) and allows you to view the suspected duplicated and move or delete them. I believe it also allows you to search via Lightroom catalog as well as the hard drive. Reply Dale Maas April 10, 2020 Still do not understand what the advantage of a side car gets me. I believe it also uses more drive space. If I want to get an image to jPeg, I simply cause it happen. Certainly do not need every image I import to also store a jPeg image. Dale Reply Hong Li February 7, 2021 Steve, I heard a bird photographer said to set image quality to vivid, so he could see the preview he wanted in Lightroom. (he shoot Raw, and put image quality to vivid with +6 sharpening…) Do you recommend that too? Reply Steve February 8, 2021 I don’t know, I guess if you prefer the look of vivid (I don’t) and what to see it as the embedded preview you can. Of course, unless you have it set otherwise, once you get to the Develop module it’s going to display as Adobe Standard by default. The biggest problem with adding sharpening like that to an already contrasty image is that it can give you a false sense of if you have the image in the field. You may pop off a shot, check sharpness, and decide you can move on. However, by pumping up sharpness / contrast you may discover when you get back to the computer it’s not quite as good as you thought. In addition a contrasty preset like Vivid will show clipping far before it actually happens in the RAW file. Honestly, I keep mine at the defaults in camera and it’s worked for me for well over 15+ years now. Reply Leave a Reply to Dale Maas Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment Name * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.