Setting Up A Canister Filter : Nikon D3000 Polarizing Filter : Second Order Low Pass Filter Transfer Function.
New Setting Up An Aquarium (rev) High Quality Popular Practical
BARRON'S PUBLISHING - BARRONS SETTING UP AN AQUARIUM.Here's advice and information for beginners on choosing a tank, equipment, appropriate water plants,.and substrate, controlling algae, and populating the new aquarium with a colorful selection of.freshwater fish. Titles in Barron's extensive selection of Complete Pet Owner's Manuals are filled.with useful information and heavily illustrated with high-quality photos and anatomically accurate.line drawings. These fact-filled books instruct owners on how to care for dogs, cats, birds, fish,.caged pets, reptiles, and virtually every other animal that people are likely to keep as a pet.Books in this series are written by breeders, trainers, veterinarians, and other pet-care specialists.They advise on purchasing, feeding, health care, training, grooming, and all other aspects of.responsible pet ownership.84% (12)
23 St - Ely Av
I've found an entirely new way to fail this weekend. I still had this roll of Delta in my M3 that I started three or so weekends ago. Today, the weather was just about perfect for it so I took one more look at the film-speed dial on the back (indicating ASA 400) and thus screwed my red filter on the Elmarit 90. It eats three stops of light so my meter was set to ASA 50. And so I spent the morning happily wandering through Kew Gardens, a neighborhood I hadn't visited before shooting the remaining 14 or so frames. The nasty surprise came at home as I pried the film canister out of the M3: It was not Delta 400 but Delta 100. So I shot a third of the film at boxspeed and two thirds would require a two-stop push. Stupid. Since I figured that today's underexposed shots were more worth salvaging, I started looking for a low-grain way to develop this film in a sour mood. I eventually settled with HC-110 (dilution B) plus 4g Sodium Ascorbate to bring down development time by around 30%. I ended up with 8 minutes. The scanning finally brought another surprise: The frames shot at ASA 100 looked roughly correct (if a little too contrasty) while those frames requiring the two-stop push were all over the place and really not very usable. They suffered from shadows way too dense, highlights on the edge of being clipped and only little contrast in the mid-tones. Especially the flat mid-tones spoiled them. So the above photo was from the first third of the film. Normal development probably would have yielded highlights too dark. A one stop push would have been ideal. But even the N+2 isn't totally unusable. In summary, I shot this roll of Delta 100 at around ASA 200 for the first third and then at ASA 400 the remaining frames but Delta 100 doesn't strike me as very conducive to pushing. I just wish the M3 had a little window over the film canister to show me what film was actually loaded.Representative - 299/365
I say that because this photo represents a state in this project. I'm at a point where I'm just not taking the time to intentionally set up a shot and make something interesting. Some days my choice of photos is pretty random. Some days I don't even make a choice... like this one for example. I snapped this shot with the cameraphone so that I could post this thing to my local freeecycle list. When it turned up being my only photo of the day I applied some quick filters and called it done. Pretty lame, but the 365 day project plods on ahead. Oh, I also swapped two photos again... this should have been before the egg collection. Oh well.
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