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Author Topic: Tagging Videos, such a pain for me.  (Read 838 times)

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« on: January 04, 2018, 09:40 »
+2
Anyone else hate tagging videos or photos, Its easier for me to go out and shoot a timelapse for 2 hours than tag one video, lol.
I just can't concentrate or something.


« Reply #1 on: January 04, 2018, 11:55 »
0
Hello. I use StockSubbmiter app for tagging and uploading videos. It is very useful, for photos I use Adobe Bridge. Yes, it takes some times to properlly tag your files but it is an investment. The stocksubbmiter app also let you upload to multiple sites directly. Give it a shot, they have a free version also.

« Reply #2 on: January 05, 2018, 04:03 »
+1
It is pretty easy, when you find a workflow that suits you.  Tagging is the least of the concern when you live from stock production.

« Reply #3 on: January 05, 2018, 04:30 »
0
Anyone else hate tagging videos or photos, Its easier for me to go out and shoot a timelapse for 2 hours than tag one video, lol.
I just can't concentrate or something.

It surprises me how many "stock" shooters don't like tagging.

It comes with the territory.

As Yoda would say "do or do not there is no try"


« Reply #4 on: January 05, 2018, 05:44 »
0
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

« Reply #5 on: January 05, 2018, 06:11 »
0
Tagging videos is really time consuming.
There is not even a standard using .csv files
How in 2017 2018 nobody has found a way to simplify the full process? I is just absurd.

« Reply #6 on: January 05, 2018, 06:40 »
0
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

A well-tagged image that's OK but nothing special will probably sell better than an otherwise excellent image that is poorly tagged.


« Reply #7 on: January 05, 2018, 06:52 »
+1
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

A well-tagged image that's OK but nothing special will probably sell better than an otherwise excellent image that is poorly tagged.

Yes, exactly what I said.  :)

« Reply #8 on: January 05, 2018, 08:01 »
0
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

A well-tagged image that's OK but nothing special will probably sell better than an otherwise excellent image that is poorly tagged.

You are right and I agree, but here we are speaking about the difficulty of tagging the videos (the way to do it), not how it is important to tag correctly the images

steheap

  • Author of best selling "Get Started in Stock"

« Reply #9 on: January 05, 2018, 09:40 »
+1
I use Stock Submitter for video (as well as my stills) - easy as pie. As far as the more general point of the pain of tagging - I'm actually glad that many stock contributors find this hard and boring. That makes the earnings for those people willing to put the time and effort into it so much sweeter!

https://www.backyardsilver.com/2017/06/use-stock-submitter-video/

Steve

« Reply #10 on: January 08, 2018, 05:41 »
0
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

A well-tagged image that's OK but nothing special will probably sell better than an otherwise excellent image that is poorly tagged.

Yes, exactly what I said.  :)

It can take time to assign relevant, accurate and consistent tags/keywords to stock video (or images) but it is a worthwhile exercise. Media buyers depend on metadata in order to locate relevant content, so it's essential to form a consistent approach to ensure your content not only looks great (technically and aesthetically) but that it comes up under relevant search requests. All search engines/stock websites index metadata differently, so an insight into this is also very important when creating your keywording methodology. It will definitely pay off in the long run, all the best and good luck!

« Reply #11 on: January 08, 2018, 05:55 »
0
I would argue that knowing each search engine and thereby tagging properly and accordingly is more important than the quality of your work.

Just putting that out there.

A well-tagged image that's OK but nothing special will probably sell better than an otherwise excellent image that is poorly tagged.

Yes, exactly what I said.  :)

I was agreeing with you!


 

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