Managing Facial Recognition Matches for a Photo Post

Upload photos as you normally would by adding a photo post to a blog. For help creating a photo post, click here

After the photo post is created, the "Facial recognition status" for the post will say "Queued for processing".

The status will change to "Processing" shortly after the post finishes uploading. Note that processing takes longer for posts with many photos, and that posts are processed one at a time.

Once the facial recognition process is complete, the status will change to "Done" and list the number of facial matches it made. Click the number of matches to review the matches for each photo.

Facial Recognition Matches

On the next page, you'll be presented with every photo from the photo post and the facial recognition matches for each photo.

 Note that CampSite can only identify campers if:

  • They're enrolled in any of the sessions tied to the blog this post belongs to
  • And, they have a reference photo uploaded
  • Note that campers must re-upload a new reference photo every year.

If the post contains photos of campers who are not enrolled in the sessions tied to this blog, the facial recognition software will not identify those campers. To edit the sessions tied to a blog, return to the blog and manage the blog settings.

For each facial recognition match, view the camper's name (click to visit their profile); a copy of their reference photo; and the facial recognition software's confidence in this match.

Manually add a facial recognition match

If the facial recognition software did not recognize a camper, you can manually add a match to the photo by clicking "+ Add facial recognition match..." and selecting the camper from the dropdown menu.

Note that you can only select campers who are enrolled in sessions tied to this blog and who have had a reference photo uploaded.

The 'Confidence' column will indicate if a match was added manually.

Delete a facial recognition match

Double click the red delete button on the far right to delete a match, in the case that the facial recognition got it wrong (cases may include, but are not limited to twins, or siblings with very similar features).

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