Concord Watch Movement

concord watch movement
    watch movement
  • In horology, a movement is the internal mechanism of a clock or watch, as opposed to the case, which encloses and protects the movement, and the face which displays the time. The term originated with mechanical timepieces, whose movements are made of many moving parts.
  • Agreement or harmony between people or groups
  • Agreement between words in gender, number, case, person, or any other grammatical category that affects the forms of the words
  • A treaty
  • capital of the state of New Hampshire; located in south central New Hampshire on the Merrimack river
  • arrange by concord or agreement; "Concord the conditions for the marriage of the Prince of Wales with a commoner"
  • harmonize: go together; "The colors don't harmonize"; "Their ideas concorded"

Watch Movement
Watch Movement
I've been wanting to try doing some macro photography for some time. Just before going to Dresden, I ordered a bunch of macro equipment—extension tubes, a reversing ring, a 1.4x teleconverter, and a stable tripod (finally!). I haven't really assembled a macro studio yet so this was just cobbled together as a test shot. It's a watch movement tie tac that I recently bought. Obviously, I want to get a proper background... this is just what was laying next to me (it's actually part of the box of my new remote shutter release). The white balance correction seems to have turned it into a loud pink color which is hugely distracting and hideous. Also, there are some crease marks on the cardboard that showed a bit of specular reflection that shows up in frame here as inhomogeneity in the background. Could probably stand to have some reflectors adding more ambient light to this as well. Need to separate the stand from the background with a glass plate to avoid the shadow at the bottom of frame. Lots of room for improvement and experimentation here, but I like the watch movement subject; lots of texture and details. 40D, 100mm f/2.8 Macro USM lens, Benbo 1 tripod, 150W bare lightbulb as keylight. ISO 100, f/32, 8s. Subject is elevated ~3cm above a piece of glossy red cardboard. Macro 1
Old North Church, Boston
Old North Church, Boston
On April 18, 1775, probably a little after 10 P.M., the 191 ft (58 m) steeple of this Church served a military purpose. Paul Revere told three Boston Patriots to hang two lanterns in the steeple. These men were the church sexton Robert John Newman, and Captain John Pulling, the two of whom David Hackett Fischer suggests each carried one lantern up to the steeple, and Thomas Bernard, who stood watch for British troops outside the church. The lanterns were displayed to send a warning to Charlestown Patriots across the Charles River about the movements of the British Army. Revere and William Dawes would later deliver the same message to Lexington themselves, but this lantern method was a fast way to inform the back-up riders in Charlestown about the movements of the British - these back-up riders planned to deliver the warning message to Lexington and Concord in case Revere and Dawes were arrested on the way.

concord watch movement
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