Dusty Baker walks from the mound to the dugout at Wrigley Field for the last time as manager of the Cubs:
1 October 2006, ISO-200, 1/800 at f/6.3, 200mm, here.
Scotland, on the Kyle of Lochalsh train:
23 June 1992, Kodachrome 64, Canon T-90 with Tamron 35-210mm f/4.5-5.6, exposure unrecorded, probably about here.
Congresswoman Jan Schakowsky (D-IL) in the Chicago Pride Parade this afternoon:
ISO-200, 1/800 at 4/5.6, 250mm, here.
I've got more photos from the event up on SmugMug.
In honor of last night's historic law in the Empire State:
25 July 1984, Kodachrome 64, exposure unrecorded, 50mm, here (I think).
St. Michael's Monestery, Kiev, Ukraine:
9 May 2009, Canon 20D, ISO-200, 1/1000 at f/8, 200mm, here.
Avoiding the traffic jam somewhere in southern Wisconsin:
13 October 2003, Kodak DC4800 at ISO=100, 1/700 at f/8, 13mm.
You can see the past photos of the day in my SmugMug gallery.
The U.S. Capitol at sunset:
12 January 2002, Kodak DC4800, ISO-100, -0.5 EV, 1/700 at f/4.5, 18mm,
On the James River, just downstream of Richmond, Va.:
1 February 2003, Kodak DC4800 at ISO-140, -1 EV, 1/90 at f/3.4, 11mm, near here.
This came from from my old Kodak DC4800, which I mentioned yesterday. Like yesterday's, it looks great on the blog at 500x750, but it doesn't have much more resolution than that, and Adobe Lightroom helped it along a little.
The Guggenheim Museum, 31 December 2000:
ISO-100, 1/125 at f/4, Kodak DC4800, 12mm, taken here.
I mentioned a while ago that only with my Canon 7D have I gotten digital images with about the same resolution as film. Even though I made this photo on a 3Mpx camera, I shot it at 1536x1024 because I had, I think, a 64 MB card in the camera, which could hold only about 300 shots. Still, the shot looks decent enough at Web resolutions.
I spent part of the weekend organizing photos from the last decade in Adobe Lightroom. From late 2003 to 2006 I used a Nikon E2100, a little throwaway camera, and I almost cried comparing its photos to the Kodak DC4800's (like the one above) and photos from the Canon SD400 that followed it. The lack of resolution and exposure control gave me more than two years of photos with less quality than shots from most modern mobile phones.