Re: [beemonitoring] Please use your cell-phone camera in the field for quick collection of data.
The Youtube video is very informative and I think it would also be a great way to take pictures of specimens in your collection or perhaps a way to take pictures of live captured animals and releasing them.
Morning after first snow—
outside my kitchen window,
gray sparrows flap up
and down on a sagging clothesline.
It is a corn dance
in honor of sunshine on snow.
What joy in a sparrow's body
as he jumps and eats—
a world of red barns,
snow, old clotheslines
and corn kernels is enough.
No brooding on hunger and death,
no suspicion among the sparrows.
I return from seeing a woman,
full of joy and dancing in my body—
lie awake all night
putting away old dreams like a man
packing for a long trip.
Now it is clear: her face
come to me, and I sink
into sleep like childhood,
rising hours later to bright sun,
sparrows dancing on the clothesline.
In a world of grief, no one
has any right to such gifts
as I am given; I take them,
put on my feathers, and go
dance in the snow.
- Bill Holm
From: "Charles" <icecilliate123@...> To: firstname.lastname@example.org Date: 11/06/2010 04:31 PM Subject: [beemonitoring] Please use your cell-phone camera in the field for quick collection of data. Sent by: email@example.com
Hello all, I have been permitted by Sam, to pass along a very useful link for field work, subsequent collaboration of your field work experiences.
A very low cost device ( aboutm $10 USD) attaches to that cellphone camera port, which many of us already have in a pocket when in the field.
Quick and dirty collection of images from field experiences, enhances collaborations at latter times with others. Please give a look at this gadget. Although I am quite content with my pocket-sized point&shoot digital camera for field images, this gadget really permits resolution of body field marks and more...when time permits, visit the link:
charlie guevara, fingerlakes/US