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So thankful...

I wanted to thank the people who thought my cards, calendar and poster was good enough to buy. I appreciate their support. I also want to thank RB for the high quality of product they offer to support our endeavors.

This is a current list of sales:
15 Garden Flowers
36 Merry Xmas
12 Ice Forest
12 Winter Trees
10 Daisy among Daisies
10 Neighbors
6 Sun bound daisies
6 White Azaela
2 Rust Irises
1 Pink Dahlia

Flag Counter on RB

Go to
Get your own flagcouter based on the settings you choose.
Look at the “Code for Websites”
<a href=""><img src="" alt="free counters" border="0"></a>…

You want the IMG SRC within the quotation marks…

Then you want the A HREF within the quotation marks…

Have an exclamation point before and after this link
Then a colon and this link

How to get details of a digital photograph file in Windows.

More groups on RB are expecting information on the digital picture that you have taken. A lot of photography doesn’t require such detail, just a great photo. If you are in a situation where someone asks for the f-stop or ISO, this could be your guide on how to get the info you need.…

When you take photos from most digital cameras these days, they carry Exif information. Exchangeable image file format (Exif) that uses the existing JPEG, TIFF Rev. 6.0, and RIFF WAV file formats, with the addition of specific metadata tags. It is not supported in JPEG 2000, PNG, or GIF.

For most who upload the .JPG files directly from the camera, this should work.

To get the Exif properties from Vista and XP:

In both versions, you go to the picture on the hard drive (From My Computer or Explorer in a File Man

Difference between F-stop & aperture.

I made a reference in a group of someone not ever having to know the difference between f-stop & aperture and someone else called me out on the difference. Where most people think they are the same, I posted this as an example to the difference.…

The f-stop is responsible for DOF (Depth of Field). The lower the f-stop, the lower the number of items that are in focus relative to subject. The higher the f-stop, the higher number of things that are in focus relative to subject. Aperture is the opening that adjusts to the f-stop value. High f-stop, low aperture opening and vice-versa.

For example, on a bright, sunny day with some daisies:
f/32 – narrow aperture and slow shutter speed – a lot of the picture is in focus relative to subject
f/5.6 – wide aperture and fast shutter speed – very littl

desktop tablet-landscape content-width tablet-portrait workstream-4-across phone-landscape phone-portrait
desktop tablet-landscape content-width tablet-portrait workstream-4-across phone-landscape phone-portrait