Comics covers database

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GET THE BEST OF KEY COLLECTOR COMICS AT YOUR FINGERTIPS

Get news & prices on the go. Go dollar bin diving at your local comic store. Get Key Issue Alerts directly to your device. The app is a faster and better way to access all the functionality of Key Collector Comics – anytime, anywhere.

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SUBSCRIBERS FIND SMART INVESTMENTS & HIDDEN GEMS

Subscribers get access to more than 20 additional categories featuring trends and expert analysis for the most note-worthy comics. Now you don’t have to be an experienced collector to find profitable comics. We do the research so you don’t have to.

Use PROMO CODE: 1STAPPEARANCE to unlock a FREE week of Key Collector Comics subscriber status.Start free now! No CC Required!

RAVE REVIEWS FROM THE COMIC COMMUNITY

This App Stands Alone
I can sit here and say a lot about KCC but here’s what you need to know. It’s a database for strictly keys. We’ve all gone through books and wondered if what you have is a key or not. Well now you don’t have to search ebay. Search character, title or era. Even variants if you want. You can subscribe and get key alerts and other access to information to help you pick low hanging fruit. There’s nothing out there like this. I personally don’t want you to download it because more keys for me. But fine...go on and get it.

Best Comic Collector App Ever! Nuff said!
Out of all the comic book apps I’ve tried on the market Key Collector is by far the best. This app has single handily rekindled my love for back issues. I’m constantly hitting up shops to dig thru their long box’s looking for gems with the help of This app. Plus they keep you up on possible trends in collecting, which can be very valuable when you make your pull list selections. Fantastic app. Download it now and get back to collecting with the Key Collector Edge!

My Go to Source for Comic Pricing
I have had lists and post it notes in the past to remind to pick up new issues and back issues. Never again, I can go into any comic book store armed with this app and know I’m getting the best deal and the key issues that may go up in price. I have a separate short box labeled Key Issues. Plus I have purchased comics from this app. I’m not a subscriber but will be shortly. All the functions I’m using are free. Never go anywhere without this app.

Sours: https://www.keycollectorcomics.com/

The Flash

MV5BZDM1NjY4ODgtNjJjMS00YTRjLTg4YWYtYzAwNTU1YTMxNGQ0XkEyXkFqcGdeQXVyNjc0NzQzNTM@ 500x460 The Flash
MV5BZDM1NjY4ODgt[email protected]

The Flash: Directed by Andy Muschietti. With Ben Affleck, Michael Keaton, Maribel Verdú, Ezra Miller. The plot is unknown. Feature film based on the comic book superhero, The Flash.

Via

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Peacemaker

MV5BODBkNTliMzYtMzcyNy00MDJkLWE5ZjItNGZkNDg1MTUxNTkyXkEyXkFqcGdeQXVyMTM2MTMyMzU2. V1 FMjpg UX1000.jpg@ 287x500 Peacemaker
MV5BODBkNTliMzYtMzcyNy00MDJkLWE5ZjItNG[email protected]

Peacemaker: Created by James Gunn. With Steve Agee, Danielle Brooks, John Cena, Christopher Heyerdahl. The origin of the DC superhero so dedicated to world peace that he is prepared to use force of arms to achieve it.

Via

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Black Adam

MV5BNTAxMGQ2NTQtMDYwMC00NDQ3LTgwYTAtOWYzMjE4OGVkZjk2XkEyXkFqcGdeQXVyODk4OTc3MTY@ 337x500 Black Adam
MV5BNTAxMGQ2NTQt[email protected]

Black Adam: Directed by Jaume Collet-Serra. With Pierce Brosnan, Dwayne Johnson, Sarah Shahi, Aldis Hodge. Plot unknown. A spin-off from ‘Shazam!’ centering on the film’s anti-hero, Black Adam.

Via

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Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021-10-16

Strange Adventures 12 DC Black Label Octover 2021 Gerads Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021 10 16

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Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021-10-14

921923. sx1280 ql80 ttd  Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021 10 14

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Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021-10-12

942712. sx1280 ql80 ttd  Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021 10 12

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Recent Comic Cover Updates For 2021-10-10

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Sours: https://www.comiccovers.com/
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ComicBookRealm.com: The Free Comic Book Price Guide & Community

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  • Sours: https://comicbookrealm.com/
    Shocker Cover Gallery
    edited-comics-catalog-photo-img-2549-copy

    A big media collection will keep you entertained for ages. But the only thing more fun than watching DVDs and Blu-rays, playing games or reading books? Organizing them, of course!

    As all Marie Kondo fans know, sorting through your stuff is a great way to while away a weekend and maybe even impose a comforting sense of order on your corner of this crazy world. During the Covid pandemic, sorting my thousands of comics -- from Avengers to X-Men, from 2000 AD to Preacher -- not only gave me the satisfaction of tidying them into easily accessible order, it also helped me reconnect with many books I'd completely forgotten about. And I cleared out a pleasingly chunky stack of unwanted books to sell or give to other comic fans.

    This is more than just tidying your media collection into alphabetical order -- that's amateur hour. I'm going to show you how to inventory your DVDs, Blu-rays, box sets, console games, books, comics, CDs, records and digital albums so you have an up-to-date and easily searchable list of your stuff, access to lots of nerdy stats about your collection, and a wish list ready to fill in the gaps next time you make it to the store.

    Entertain your brain with the coolest news from streaming to superheroes, memes to video games.

    Which app to use?

    There are various options to sort and catalog your physical media. You can list your books on Goodreads or track films on Letterboxd and IMDB. You could write out the names of your CDs, DVDs and Blu-rays in a spreadsheet. But it's a lot quicker if you use an app with a bar code scanner so you can quickly scan your items instead of laboriously typing out each title. Some apps, such as Libib and Delicious Library 3, have a bar code scanner and work with movies and TV box sets, music, books and games. But I've chosen Collectorz Connect because it also does comics.

    Collectorz offers online, desktop and mobile apps for Mac, PC, iPhone ($499 at Apple) and Android. The app automatically loads up cover art and metadata for your items, so you can search and sort by various details. You can share your inventory, create a wish list and even give each item a personal rating.

    A free trial lets you try the software with a limited number of items. After that you have to pay a varying amount for storage depending how many comics, movies, albums, games or books you own.

    How to catalog your stuff

    Find Collectorz on Apple iOS Store or Collectorz on Google Play and choose the relevant app: CLZ Movies, CLZ Music, CLZ Games, CLZ Books or CLZ Comics. Open the app and create an account so you can back up your collection to the cloud and sync across mobile and desktop apps.

    Grab your phone and get comfy with your collection. To scan each item, hit the plus sign on the app's home page, tap "Add by barcode." The screen will switch to a bar code scanner (your phone camera with a white box across the screen).

    Grab a book, comic or other item and find the bar code on the box or cover. Hold your camera so the white box on the screen encloses the black lines on the bar code, then wait for the app to recognize the item. If the camera has trouble focusing, open Settings and check Manual Focus, which allows you to tap the screen to focus. If you want, you can also turn off the bar code scanner's beep and vibration in Settings.

    When the app recognizes an item, its bar code number and title appear at the top of the screen. That item is now scanned.

    Grab the next item and scan the bar code. Repeat this process for each item in your collection.

    edited-comics-catalog-photo-img-2531-copy

    Important: The items you've scanned aren't saved yet -- they're just stored temporarily in the app's queue. You then have to add them to the full catalog. To do this, tap Proceed on the scanning screen and you'll see a list of items you've just scanned. Press Add to: Collection in the bottom right, and they're saved into your inventory.

    It's a good idea to scan a few items at a time and regularly add them to your collection in case the app crashes.

    Sometimes the app will ask you to verify the item if it has variant covers or the app isn't sure about the bar code. If you see an entry in the queue that says Multiple Results, tap on it and choose the correct item. Then press Add to: Collection.

    Back up and back up again

    When you've logged some items into the catalog on the mobile app, hit sync to back up your catalog in the cloud. To view and manage your collection on your computer, log in online at Collectorz.com or download the relevant desktop app for your Mac or PC. Hit sync to update your list.

    As well as syncing online, you can also save your collection as a file on your computer -- just hit save in the desktop software.

    Check out your collection

    edited-comics-catalog-photo-img-2561-copy

    When you've added some items, you'll see your collection take shape. In the mobile app, you can switch between a list of titles or a grid of thumbnails. On the desktop app, you can see a plain list with no thumbnails or an iTunes-style cover flow view to scroll through the covers.

    Your items can be organized alphabetically or grouped by categories. For example, I can sort my comics by publisher, so I can choose to see just Marvel comics. You can also search the metadata. So if I want to find all the comics that feature, say, the Punisher, searching for his name and the results will include not just issues of Punisher and Punisher: War Journal but also issues of any other comic the character's in, such as Daredevil and Spider-Man.  

    Add items manually

    CLZ has a comprehensive database of items with cover images and metadata, but sometimes you'll come across an item it doesn't recognize. For example, it isn't always great at recognizing comics from outside the US. Happily, all you have to do is open the scanning screen and type in the title to see if it's in the Collectorz database.

    If you still can't find your item, switch to "Scan manually" and add the title yourself. To add your own picture of the cover, tap the pencil at the top and choose "Use camera." If you want, you can also add metadata, including the publisher.

    Keep your collection up to date

    When you buy new stuff, scan them with the bar code scanner, save them to your collection and sync across your apps to keep your collection up-to-date. (And don't forget to delete anything you throw out or sell).

    edited-comics-catalog-photo-img-2570-copy

    Organize your movie and TV collection

    Movie Connect lists your movie and TV box set Blu-rays, DVDs or even VHS tapes. It automatically includes cast and crew details, IMDB rating, TV show episode listings and even YouTube trailers.

    Organize your music collection

    Music Connect inventories your records and CDs or digital albums, including track listings, record label, number of discs and more metadata.

    Organize your game collection

    Game Connect lists the games you own by console, publisher or other metadata.

    Organize your book collection

    Book Connect lists your books and is searchable by author, publisher or even the number of pages.

    Organize your comic collection

    Comic Connect sorts your comics and also allows you to create a pull list for when you next go to your local comic store. Other options for cataloging your collection include the long-established ComicBase for Windows PCs, which has a web app for mobile devices but isn't available for Mac. Note that CLZ isn't an app that can read comics on your phone -- to actually read comics, try a digital comics reader such as Comixology.

    Bonus features 

    Now you've successfully cataloged your collection, you can also use various extra features. Here are some things they can do:

    • Keep track of items you've loaned to friends.
    • Make notes on your items.
    • Track the date you bought each item.
    • Give each item a star ratings.
    • Log the condition and value.
    • Publicly share a list of items you want to sell.
    • Nerd out with stats. For example, you can find out how many items you own by clicking on Tools and Database Totals. (I own 1,576 comics, with a total of 46,873 pages.) Or you can click Statistics on the bottom right for detailed graphs and pie charts breaking down the stats of your collection. (I have 336 comics with Judge Dredd in them, but only 18 featuring Superman.)
    Sours: https://www.cnet.com/how-to/how-to-create-a-database-of-your-games-comics-blu-rays-books/

    Covers database comics

    Key Collector Comics Database & Price Guide App

    Key Collector Comics FREE mobile app is the world's first database and price guide to focus exclusively on key issues. Everything you need as a collector of valuable comics or highly-sought after issues including speculation books is combined into one resource.

    Catalog your inventory or build a wish list of key issues. Select what condition your comic is by using the CGC and CBCS grading scale. Get key issue notifications sent directly to your phone to know what's new and hot or spiking in value in the comic book world.

    Key Collector Comics has been endorsed by Neal Adams, Alex Ross, Stanley Artgerm Lau, Brian Pulido and Valiant Entertainment

    Here are some examples of what makes a comic book a valuable “key” issue:
    * Character First Appearances
    * Death & Origin Stories
    * Variant Covers
    * Iconic Cover Art
    * Rare & Recalled Issues
    * Classic Stories

    Key Collector Comics simplifies the hobby of collecting. In the past, if one wanted to hunt for a character or title’s key issues, they would have to access four different apps:

    App 1 - Search for information on a comic book title or character
    App 2 - Determine a value and consider what you should pay
    App 3 - Inventory what you own to a personal database
    App 4 - Consult your notes app or carry around a piece of paper with your wish list on it

    Sound familiar? Do any of the aforementioned headaches apply to you? Key Collector Comics has combined everything a collector needs into one, simple to use, FREE mobile app in the most intuitive environment available that requires absolutely no learning-curve. Now, with this one resource you can:

    * Search by Title, Title and Issue #, Character, Writer, Artist or Publisher

    * Browse by a changing list of categories like 100 Iconic Superhero Covers or Batman’s Greatest Arch-Enemies

    * Catalog what you own with one tap

    * Build a wish list of priority comics you’d like to own

    * Select the grade of your book and notate if it has been professionally graded or not

    * Choose to use our price guide or elect to input your own dollar value

    * Record the amount you paid for a comic to accurately view the sum total of your investment as it fluctuates based on comic book market conditions

    Key Collector Comics was created by a comic book collector for comic book collectors and the #1 priority is to make your experience more fun. How? By giving you the assurance that no key issue will ever slip through your fingers again and drastically cutting down the amount of time you spend looking through a box of comics. Just flip through issues with one hand and scroll through the app with the other. If anything on the app matches what’s at your fingertips then you just found yourself a key issue.

    The database is updated at least once a week to include new character debuts that have been announced. You can add these comic books to your “wanted” list before they even hit the shelves so when Wednesday rolls around (when new comics are released) you leave the store or check-out online without missing a thing.

    There are well over 7,000 individual issues organized in the database that have some instance of significance attached to it. You can search for over 2,500 characters in 1,700 titles from major publishers like Marvel, DC, Dark Horse, Valiant, Image and many independents producers from the Golden Age of comics (1935) to today. Key Collector Comics is your guide through the history of comics told through the key issues that defined the landscape.

    More Features:
    o A simplified price guide and grading assessment for new and experienced collectors to determine if a comic book appropriate for purchase

    o The ability to expand displayed comic covers for a more detailed view

    o The ability to collapse covers for faster scrolling through listed keys

    o A filtering option that lets you search in a specific comic book age (Golden Age 1935-1950 approx. , Silver Age, Bronze etc.)

    Sours: https://play.google.com/
    5 Key Comics You Should BUY - COMIC BOOK INVESTMENTS

    The Grand Comics Database (GCD) is a nonprofit, internet-based organization of international volunteers dedicated to building an open database covering all printed comics throughout the world. Give our search a try, take a look at the menu to the left to see how you can help us improve the site, or use my.comics.org to track and manage your comic collection.


    Support for migrating text credits to creator links!

    We deployed new functionalities for creator credits and features. There is now support for migrating existing text entries to matching creator records (or feature records). The way we record signatures also changed after we gained experience with creator records. Signatures are now separate database objects.

    On the display side, we added lists of creators who worked on a series or feature, as well as an issue list for features. For both of course more of our data needs to be migrated from text entries to linked records. If you ever wondered to help with the content of the database, now is a good time.


    Uploading Milestone!

    Cover Image

    We reached 975,000 cover scans !

    We reached 975,000 comic covers. The milestone issue was Lady S. #5 - Une taupe à Washington from the French adventure series by Jean Van Hamme and Philippe Aymond.

    Volunteers Wanted For Adding New Comics

    Each week, a small number of GCD volunteers add listings to our database for the new comics released that week in North America. These are just the basic listings, not full indexes. This makes it easier for other volunteers who upload covers and for indexers, as well as for people using my.comics.org.

    Each volunteer covers one publisher or a small group of publishers ("D publishers except DC", for example). From public sources such as ComicsList and Diamond Previews online, they add the issues and make note of the prices and a few other details. We are looking for additional volunteers for this weekly task.

    Follow this linkfor a description of the process and a list of which publishers are currently covered.

    GCD Comics Timeline


    Travis Mercer (b. 1987)

    1987 October 17
    Travis Mercer is a freelance artist working with DC and Mad Cave Studios.

    Virgil Partch (b. 1916)

    1916 October 17 - 1984 August 10
    Additional biography for Partch can be found in:
    A Gallery of Rogues: Cartoonists' Self-Caricatures (Billy Ireland Cartoon Library, 1998 series), August 1998;
    Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1939 series) November 27, 1948; and
    Newsweek (Weekly Publications, Inc., 1937 series) June 14, 1943.

    Did advertising work throughout his career.

    Comics in other media worked on by Partch included gag cartoons writing, penciling, and inking for: Esquire, New Yorker, Playboy, True, and Saturday Evening Post (see individual issues in the database).

    Syndicated newspaper comic strip work included:
    Crack-Ups Sunday (Field Enterprises), writing, penciling, and inking from 1943 to 1945 [Rotating creators.],
    Crack-Ups Sunday (PM [New York newspaper]), writing, penciling, and inking from 1945 to 1948 [Rotating creators.],
    Big George daily and Sunday (Field Enterprises), writing, penciling, and inking from 1960 to 1984,
    Big George daily and Sunday (News America Syndicate), writing, penciling, and inking from 1984 to 1987 [Probable reprints.],
    Big George daily and Sunday (North America Syndicate), writing, penciling, and inking from 1987 to 1989 [Probable reprints.], and
    Captain's Gig daily and Sunday (Field Enterprises), writing, penciling, and inking from 1977 to 1979.

    Levi Trindade (b. 1974)

    1974 October 17
    Responsável pela elaboração de cronogramas e planos editoriais, criação de campanhas e oportunidades de negócios, tradução, revisão e edição de revistas, contato com prestadores de serviços e empresas parceiras, confecção de relatórios das operações dos colaboradores externos, coordenação de equipes de designers.

    Editor Líder na Panini Brasil desde março de 2017. Editor Sênior na Panini Brasil de junho de 2012 até março de 2017; editor sênior na Mythos Editora entre junho de 2010 e junho de 2012; Editor entre julho de 2003 e maio de 2010.

    宝井理人 (b. ????)

    ????? October 17
    Rihito Takarai (宝井理人) is a manga artist, designer and illustrator. Works include Ten Count (テンカウント), Graineliers (グランネリエ), Seven Days (セブンデイズ) and Only the Flower Knows (花のみぞ知る). She is currently using the pen name octo for the series named Boisira!! (ボイスラ!!).

    金田陽介 (b. ????)

    ????? October 17
    Yousuke Kaneda (金田陽介) is a manga artist known for the series Kishuku Gakkō no Jurietto (寄宿学校のジュリエット / Boarding School Juliet) and Seiten Koukou Idol Bu! (星天高校アイドル部!).

    Mariza Dias Costa (b. 1952)

    1952 October 16 - 2019 March 29
    Mariza Dias Costa was a Guatemalan-Brazilian political cartoonist and illustrator.

    Costa is said to have been born in Guatemala, but other sources say she was born in Rio de Janeiro in Brazil. Her father was Mário Dias Costa, a diplomat. She lived in Switzerland, Peru, Italy, France, Paraguay, and Iraq before establishing in Brazil.

    She received an "acquisition award" at the 3ª Mostra de Artes Visuais do Estado do Rio de Janeiro in 1974. The same year she began illustrating the "Court Diary" column of Paulo Francis in the leading Brazilian national newspaper Folha de S.Paulo. She continued working on this until 1990. In 1999 she returned to the Folha de S.Paulo newspaper to illustrate the Thursday column of the psychoanalyst Contardo Calligaris.

    In the late 1970s her work appeared in Mad magazine and in 2008 she exhibited her work in the "Ilustradores" at the Instituto Itaú.

    Jerome Rozen (b. 1895)

    1895 October 16 - 1987 July 10
    Prolific pulp illustrator for Argosy, Army-Navy Flying Stories, Captain Future, Giant Western, Masked Rider, Mystery Magazine, The Rio Kid, Range Rider, Six-Gun Western, Ten Detective Aces, 10-Story Detective, Thrilling Adventures, Thrilling Western, Western Aces, West, and Wings. He was a brief cover artist for Shadow Comics in 1940.

    Germana Viana (b. 1972)

    1972 October 16
    Germana Viana (Recife-PE), mora em São Paulo, Brasil. É desenhista e roteirista, autora de Lizzie Bordello e as Piratas do Espaço e integrante do coletivo de quadrinhos CBGiBi. Entre suas publicações estão Lizzie Bordello e as Piratas do Espaço (Jambô Editora, 2014) e a coletânea SPAM (Zarabatana Books, 2015). Trabalha ainda como ilustradora, letrista e designer para editoras como a Panini e a Jambô.

    Phil Balsman (b. 1978)

    1978 October 15
    Phil Balsman was a staff letterer for DC from 2003 to 2007, then became a freelance graphic artist and designer, working for Kodansha and doing covers for Del Rey / Random House. He also has done various logo, design, and illustration work for Grand Central Publishing, DC, Marvel, and others.

    Bob Fujitani (b. 1921)

    1921 October 15 - 2020 September 6
    Bob Fujitani was an American artist of Japanese and Irish descent. Begining in the early 1940s he did work for American comic book publishers such as Ace, Avon, Dell, Harvey, Lev Gleason, and Quality.

    Also in the 1940s, under the name Bob Wells, he worked on the daily "Judge Wright" newspaper strip. In the 1960s and 1970s he inked the daily "Flash Gordon" daily strip (mostly uncredited). In the 1990s, he worked on the "Rip Kirby" daily strip.

    How to Help

    There are several ways in which you can help us to improve our site and its content.

    • You can provide missing data, update existing data, or upload cover scans. Just register an account with us, and you can start contributing.
    • Donate for our ongoing costs, e.g. the server infrastructure. We are a non-profit organization and any funds will be used for our goal of documenting and indexing all comics.
    • We need volunteer web designers and programmers! Please contact the gcd-tech group or visit our technical documentation if you can help with any of these roles:
      • Web designer / front-end developer (HTML / CSS / JavaScript)
      • Python / Django programming
      • ElasticSearch search server
      • Web Services API
      • Database Performance (MySQL)
    Sours: https://www.comics.org/

    You will also be interested:

    Here’s how images work in our software:

    Images are not stored inside the database. The image files are stored separate from your database, in a folder on your computer (most likely in the Data/Images folder under the program’s folder in Documents). The entries in your database refer to those image file using a full file path.

    If your cover images are not shown in the program anymore, there’s only four possible causes:

    Find out which of the four possible causes made your images disappear.

    To get your images visible in the program again, it is important to find out which of the 4 causes we are dealing with it.

    Here’s how:

    1. Find an entry in your database that misses its’ cover image.
    2. Now open that entry in the Edit screen and switch to the Covers tab.
    3. Now, on the Front Cover tab, do you see the cover image? If so, you are probably looking at cause #4.
    4. If you do NOT see the cover image there, then look at the File Path listed.
    5. Now use your Windows Explorer to browse to that file path and check if the image file referred to is actually there.
    6. If it IS there, then we must be looking at cause #3.
    7. If it is NOT there, we’re dealing with either cause #1 or #2, most likely #2.

    Solutions to all four possible causes:

    Cause 1: The image file paths in the database have gotten corrupted.

    This is very unlikely. If this did somehow happen, please contact us.

    Cause 2: The images are not in their original location anymore.

    Which could be the case if the user has inadvertently moved them, or deleted them.
    In any case, this is not something that can be ever caused by the software itself, or even by installing an update.

    Solution:
    If this is your problem, find the solution in our manual.

    Cause 3: The program is not permitted to access your images anymore.

    The paths in the database are still correct and the files are still there, but somehow the program does not have sufficient Windows permissions to access them anymore. This can sometimes happen in the first session after updating the software, especially if the images are on a network drive. Closing and restarting the program will fix that.

    Other reasons can cause this too, e.g. running the program under a Windows user different from the one it was installed under.

    Solution:

    1. Download your program again from your My CLZ Account page.
    2. Click the download button for your platform and download the version you’re entitled to, save it to your computer (do not run the installer).
    3. Right click on the downloaded installer, and select ‘Run as Administrator’.
    4. This will install the program with Administrative rights.
    5. Now launch the program with admin rights (right click > run as administrator).

    Cause 4: There are no problems at all, but somehow you lost the generated mini-thumbnail versions of your cover images.

    In that situation cover images do still show up in the Details Panel, but not in the Images View.

    Solution:

    1. Click menu Tools / Maintenance / Repair Thumbnails
    Sours: https://www.collectorz.com/comic/comic-collector/manual/windows/v15/en/topic/no-images


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