Photographs Ebooks Catalog
As for the scientific identification of the plants, we have received excellent assistance from a number of experts who are gratefully acknowledged. It is important to make clear here that James is not trained in botany. As an anthropologist, ethnobotany has never been his primary interest, and botanical experts have had to work mainly from photographs when suggesting identifications. A full collection of botanical specimens has not been made as part of this study. Even what we have achieved in the way of identification has been very time-consuming and has had to suffice for the present purpose. In the UK, Paul Sillitoe and Christin Kocher Schmid looked at some of the photographs Stephen Hugh-Jones, Francoise Barbira-Freedman and Tim Bayliss-Smith advised James on what an economic botany of this kind might look like, and Tim Whitmore provided many scientific identifications. Robin Hide made many useful suggestions and encouraged the publication when it was likely to fall by the...
Photography is encouraged in all of the National Parks and Monuments. By asking a ranger, you will be able to learn where the various flower displays may be found, the best time of day to obtain good results and other suggestions helpful in obtaining photographs of desert wildflowers at their very best.
A special feature of the book is the extensive use of black and white photography to illustrate each species. The majority of the former CSIRO Forestry and Forest Products (now Ensis) photographic plate collection exists in black and white, and extensive use of these historical plates made the task of compiling this new edition straightforward. The plates include the depiction of leaf venation and oil glands taken in the field using natural transmitted sunlight. Fine botanical features not always accessible to the naked eye such as ovule patterns in the dissected flower bud have been illustrated by scanning electron micrographs. For the new species that have been included, special effort was made to raise and photograph seedlings from authenticated seeds, usually collected from naturally growing trees. Most tree photographs were taken within natural stands.
In addition, we have omitted the majority of incidental images such as the black and white photographs that often focused on historical aspects of forest trees, and some of the botanical line drawings. In the 4th edition species descriptions often extended to a third page, so such images were used to fill spaces that would otherwise have been blank. While the omitted images may have been of some interest for the reader, we trust the revised format is acceptable, as it has enabled us to greatly expand the number of species treated.
Ljubljana is the capital of Slovenia and also its largest city, located in the middle of the country. Its elevation ranges from 285 to 310 m above sea level. The total residential population of Ljubljana is approaching 340000 inhabitants. Data on current (1997) land use were obtained from Ljubljana municipality sources and corrected using aerial photographs. Within the overall 87 km2 of Ljubljana city area, forests cover 16 , buildings, yards and paved areas cover 33 , agricultural land 47 and other public open space (parks, playgrounds, cemeteries, water) cover 4 of the total area (Pirnat in press Fig. 3.15).
Proteomics snapshot of organs tissues in M. truncatula. The numbers in the figures correspond to the numbers in the bibliography of this chapter. (Photographs courtesy of JiangQi Wen, Facility Manager, Molecular Biological Materials and IS Department of Noble Foundation). FIGURE 12.1. Proteomics snapshot of organs tissues in M. truncatula. The numbers in the figures correspond to the numbers in the bibliography of this chapter. (Photographs courtesy of JiangQi Wen, Facility Manager, Molecular Biological Materials and IS Department of Noble Foundation). FIGURE 12.2. Proteomics snapshot of organs tissues in G. max. The numbers in the figures correspond to the numbers in the bibliography of this chapter. (Photographs courtesy of Kristy Richerson, Greenhouse Associate, Noble Foundation). FIGURE 12.3. Proteomics snapshot of organs tissues in M. sativa. The numbers in the figures correspond to the numbers in the bibliography of this chapter. (Photographs courtesy of Kristy...
The resolution of RNA signals in tissue prints is high enough to identify the localization of gene expression in seeds (Fig. 19.4A). Best resolution can be obtained by keeping membranes wet to see the dark areas of the RNA signals very clearly. However, if the membrane is submerged in a solution, it is difficult to see the seed prints. A 'semi-dry' condition of the membranes is best for taking pictures. The membranes are washed thoroughly with water, blotted between two sheets of filter papers and observed and photographed under a dissecting microscope. To visualize the seed prints, it is helpful to give light from both sides of the membrane rather than lighting it from directly above. A dissection microscope with flexible light arms is desirable for taking pictures. We have used a dissecting microscope with a CCD camera that is connected to a computer with an imaging program (PIXERA, Pixera Corp., Los Gatos, California).
Fig. 3 The intercellular infection pathway (scheme). A Frankia hypha enters between two epidermal cells. During colonization of the intercellular spaces of the root cortex, the formation of a nodule primordium is induced in the root pericycle opposite a protoxylem pole. Nodule primordium cells are infected from the apoplast (A Discaria trinervis). Infected cortical cells are filled with branching hyphae in infection thread-like structures from the center outward (B D. trinervis). Once infected cells have been filled with branching hyphae, vesicles develop (C vesicles are recognizable as dark-blue dots D. trinervis). Photographs were kindly provided by L.G. Wall Fig. 3 The intercellular infection pathway (scheme). A Frankia hypha enters between two epidermal cells. During colonization of the intercellular spaces of the root cortex, the formation of a nodule primordium is induced in the root pericycle opposite a protoxylem pole. Nodule primordium cells are infected from the apoplast (A...
For the 14-day duration of the experiment, the average P flux rate was 3.8 x 10-5 molm-2 s-1. This value represents about 13 of the P flux rate reported by Nielsen et al. (2002). It should be noted that in this later experiment, 32P was observed in the RC already after 14 h for both fungi, with an almost complete depletion of 32P in the HC after 60 h in the case of G. intraradices. The maximum flux rate noted by Nielsen et al. (2002) was based on flux during this most active period, and should thus not be compared as such to the data of Rufyikiri et al. (2004c). Nielsen et al. (2002) further elegantly demonstrated P transfer from fungal cells to root cells by using two imaging techniques carried out on actively growing monoxenic cultures at 24-h intervals. For a start, the cultures were photographed with a digital camera and thereafter, they were placed in a digital scintillation imager which registered the location and intensity of 32P irradiation over 6 h. When the two images...
Models have been developed to estimate the environmental benefits of urban green space such as increase of rainwater infiltration and improving the urban climate (see Chap. 4). Land cover data obtained from aerial photographs is the main input to run these models. For instance, in a study in Merseyside, UK, the following land cover classes were distinguished built, paved, trees, shrubs, rough grass, amenity grass, flowerbeds, open soil, water (Whitford et al. 2001 Pauleit et al. in press). A stratified random sampling approach can be applied to collect this information for the different urban land uses (e.g., Akbari et al. 2001).
My argument here is that the emphasis in law on the thing produced, that is on the form that knowledge takes, be that published words and photographs, or a newly isolated chemical compound, is a move that undermines the applicability of such legislation to the recognition of 'indigenous knowledge'. I have previously suggested that calling the kinds of understanding and practices in this book 'knowledge' may misconstrue the thing. The understanding of the properties of plants is not an object.
Undoubtedly there are valuable references and material which I have missed in my research for this particular book, although I have been collecting information for twentv years. There are some sources which may be excellent, but they are published in foreign languages. (My French is rusty and my Japanese nonexistent.) However, for those of you who wish to pursue all avenues, I have listed publications in other tongues. The photographs in some are worth seeing. Perhaps you also read the languages.
Fig. 1 Morphological and physiological features of a range of Lolium temulentum genotypes. (a) Late heading accession. (b) Early heading accession. (c) Awned type. (d) Awnless type. (e, f) Genotypic variation for regrowth after cutting. (g) Seed morphology compared with other grass species. (i) maize, (ii) oat, (iii) rye, (iv) barley, (v) wheat, (vi) Lolium perenne, (vii) Miscanthus, (viii) different L. temulentum genotypes. Photographs courtesy of John Harper, IBERS, Aberystwyth University Fig. 1 Morphological and physiological features of a range of Lolium temulentum genotypes. (a) Late heading accession. (b) Early heading accession. (c) Awned type. (d) Awnless type. (e, f) Genotypic variation for regrowth after cutting. (g) Seed morphology compared with other grass species. (i) maize, (ii) oat, (iii) rye, (iv) barley, (v) wheat, (vi) Lolium perenne, (vii) Miscanthus, (viii) different L. temulentum genotypes. Photographs courtesy of John Harper, IBERS, Aberystwyth University
For the first time an effort has been made to bring out an illustrated book on the distribution and diversity of seaweeds of the Gujarat Coast based on systematic survey and collections made during December 2005-December 2008. This may be considered as the first volume under the umbrella of Seaweeds of India , hopefully with more such volumes to follow. To make the identification process easier, we have provided high resolution colour photographs of species in their original habitat along with geographical coordinates of each location together with the ecology of the surrounding area. Key taxo-nomic characteristics of the species and their known uses are also included.
Morphological characterization should always be carried out on freshly isolated material, using lamps of daylight quality and a black background (see Section II.C). The checklist and comments given in the Colour Atlas of Ectomycorrhizae (Agerer, 1987-1990) can be used as a guideline. The best record of colours is achieved by taking photographs. Although colour charts are used for descriptions of fungi and have also been used for ectomycorrhiza (Ingleby et al., 1990), for comparative purposes it is easier to refer to published colour photographs (Agerer, 1987-1990). The apparatus for taking photographs of ectomycorrhiza used in this laboratory is shown in Fig. 4. The ectomycorrhiza are photographed in water to allow emanating hyphae and rhizomorphs to spread out into approximately their natural position. The ectomycorrhizal system can be held in forceps which in turn are held by a clamp. If a clamp with a universal joint is used, the mycorrhizal system can be oriented in any direction....
Epifluorescent photometry and microscopy has long been a powerful tool for measuring the average ion concentration of tissues with excellent temporal resolution (see also Section 2.6.5). Recent advances in confocal and multiphoton microscopy and digital camera technology, coupled with dramatic advances in the available solute probes, are now allowing the imaging of transport processes in some cases at the level of individual proteins and on the millisecond scale (e.g. Fricker et al., 2006). Therefore it is now possible to use these techniques to view the subcellular origin of ion fluxes or the interactions between transport proteins and regulators of transport in real time.
Photographs of selected species of New World Lecythidaceae which illustrate different structures of the androecium. A, Gustavia superba (unvouchered), note the actinomorphic an-droecium with many stamens B, Grins neuberthii (Prance 16572), note the actinomorphic androecium with fewer stamens C, Couroupita subsessilis (Prance et al 24382), note the zygomorphic androecium and the notch in the hood D, Couroupita guianensis (Mori & Kallunki 2992), note the zygomorphic, open androecium and the anthers on the hood appendages E, Lecythis alba (Mori & Bolten 8688), note the zygomorphic, open androecium and the anthers on the
Figure 1.1 Photographs of genus Magnolia and Magnolia barks used in China and Japan as the traditional herbal medicines. (a) Magnolia obovata grown in Japan. (b) Flower of M. obovata. (c) Magnolia denudata grown in Japan. (d) Flower of M. denudata. (e) The bark of M. officinalis from China. (f) The bark of M. obovata.
The plant descriptions provided here are abbreviated versions of those found in more formal taxonomic treatments. These abbreviated descriptions can be used (along with accompanying photographs) as a guide to help identify individual plants. I have tried to minimize the use of specialized botanical terms, but some terms may still be unfamiliar. If clarification is needed, please refer to the glossary (for a list of botanical terms) or the illustrations of basic plant structures at the very back of the book. Flowering and fruiting times are given, but note that considerable variation can occur between years (as well as over elevational and latitudinal gradients), due to differences in overall weather conditions.
Figure 1.13 Chloroplast photorelocation movement induced by polarized red light with different vibration planes irradiated from different directions as shown in each scheme. The chloroplast distribution can be explained by tetrapolar distribution of high (H) and low (L) densities of accelerated photoreceptor molecules. The transition moments of photoreceptors shown in this diagram occur before light absorption. Circles are cross-sections of protonemata. Arrows and bars indicate the direction of polarized light and their vibration planes. The chloroplast distributions shown in the photographs were those observed from the z axis. (Modified from Wada and Kagawa, 2001.) Figure 1.13 Chloroplast photorelocation movement induced by polarized red light with different vibration planes irradiated from different directions as shown in each scheme. The chloroplast distribution can be explained by tetrapolar distribution of high (H) and low (L) densities of accelerated photoreceptor molecules. The...
The descriptions are generally arranged in a two-page format with the text and the map of the species distribution on the left and a composite plate of botanical and tree photographs on the right. The composite black and white photographic plates include field and laboratory macrophotography and sometimes flash photography for leaf venation, and scanning electron micrographs (S.E.M.) of small features of interest, e.g. flowers. For all species an attempt has been made to include photographs of glasshouse-raised seedlings, adult leaves, inflorescences, fruits, bark and tree, together with various extras such as leaf venations, flowers etc., where appropriate. All field photographs are from natural stands (unless otherwise indicated), the locations of which are described in the captions to the plates. Many of these photographs come from the historical collections of CSIRO and are only available in black and white.
The sophisticated procedures applied to derive benthic maps from digital multispectral or hyper-spectral remote sensing require a combination of mathematical, software, hardware, physics, and bio-geochemistry skills that currently restrict management institutions from investing in this data acquisition capability. In contrast, seagrass maps can be routinely produced by seagrass experts within an organization using aerial photographs. Despite high spatial resolution, the poor spectral resolution of aerial photography is insensitive to subtle spectral variations and limits the successful discrimination of submerged features (e.g. Holden and LeDrew, 1999). It would require only minimal training in the use of remote sensing software for these same staff to produce more accurate seagrass maps of higher information content using the simpler empirical and semi-empirical methods for image analysis. Though it may require higher investment to procure the higher quality seagrass products based...
Gregory (1994) refers to 33 studies of the xylem anatomy of the genus Platanus. Descriptions and photographs are found in atlases by Fahn et al. (1986), Greguss (1945), Grosser (1977), Jaquiot et al. (1893), Panshin and Zeeuw (1980) and Schweingruber (1990). Holdheide (1951) described the bark.
Currently, seagrass maps are still predominantly being produced from the interpretation of aerial photography although it is likely that airborne and spaceborne remote sensing methods will rapidly take over this role given the advantages they present in terms of accuracy, repeatability, versatility, and information content. Nevertheless, retrospective studies of sea-grass change using the more modern methodologies will still need to make use of results generated by the more traditional methods since aerial photographs are the dominant archival source of historical spatial
Seagrass leaf litter decomposition. Top left Typical litter bags used in the classical experiments for determining seagrass leaf litter in situ decay rates. The mesh size of the bags, as in the image, is usually 1 mm. The bags in the picture contain Posidonia oceanica senescent leaf litter. Top right Round-shaped bacteria growing on P. oceanica leaf litter adhering by extracellular polymers. Bottom Bacteria dividing on P. oceanica leaf litter (photographs by M. A. Mateo). Fig. 7. Seagrass leaf litter decomposition. Top left Typical litter bags used in the classical experiments for determining seagrass leaf litter in situ decay rates. The mesh size of the bags, as in the image, is usually 1 mm. The bags in the picture contain Posidonia oceanica senescent leaf litter. Top right Round-shaped bacteria growing on P. oceanica leaf litter adhering by extracellular polymers. Bottom Bacteria dividing on P. oceanica leaf litter (photographs by M. A. Mateo).
Many physiological disorders have been identified in temperate fruit crops, especially the apple. Photographs of most of these are available in sources such as Lidster, Blanpied, and Prange (1999) and Snowdon (1990). Generally, symptoms of physiological disorders are well defined, but understanding of the biochemical processes involved in their development is incomplete.
Phology survey in the 1980s, and this was later repeated for a smaller test area (Pauleit and Duhme 2000). Over 3500 morphology units were delineated by using aerial photographs and classified into 18 morphology types. The proportion of land cover types was estimated for each unit. Emphasis was placed on a detailed survey of green space where the cover of trees, shrubs, grasslands, and flowerbeds were separately recorded. The cover of trees and shrubs as well as the maximum age of trees were estimated for each of these urban morphology units.
Differential expression of proteins takes place under a variety of stress. The degree of expression varies with the type of stress the legume is exposed to. Proteome of nodule can be displayed on 2D SDS-PAGE, which is digitally recorded in high resolution by using a scanner or a high-quality digital camera or gel-documentation systems attached to computers. Changes in the volume of each protein visible in gels are computed by image-analysis software, and this analysis is done on the basis of the area occupied and the visible intensity of the individual protein spots. Image analysis software provides data in tabular or graphic (huge variety such as pie, bar, line graphs) form with changes in comparison with controls. Once the data of PMF are received and identified by performing a match to several proteomic databases databanks, protein spots on the gel image and in tables are assigned names with identified or closest match.
Use of a digital camera, which grabs the image in digital form. Finally, the image is processed using image-processing software written in various languages. Machine vision is an attractive, powerful and non-destructive computerized method that has potential for multifunctional automated performances in grain storage and handling.
In the preparation of this volume, especially the chapter on Botany and Crop Improvement, I have used published information from many sources and from many authors. I acknowledge with gratitude all these workers, many do not survive now, but their contributions, I am sure, will survive through this volume in the years to come. I am also thankful to the Malaysian Pepper Marketing Board for supplying some of the photographs included in the text.
Necrosis-inducing activity (NIA) of AVR4 and AVR4E elicitor proteins. Agrobacterium cultures carrying Avr4 or Avr4E were coinfiltrated into leaves of six-week-old tobacco plants in a 1 1 ratio with Agrobacterium cultures carrying the resistance genes Hcr9-4D or Hcr9-4E. NIA was scored three days postinfiltration (dpi) and photographs were taken at 7 dpi. Note that AVR4 and AVR4E induce a necrotic response only in the presence of the matching resistance proteins, Hcr9-4D and Hcr9-4E, respectively.
Foresters use a broad variety of technical skills, techniques, and equipment to tend, manipulate, and harvest forest trees and to evaluate and maintain water, wildlife habitat, recreation, and scenic values of forests. Foresters measure and evaluate resource values using aerial photographs, satellite images, global positioning systems, laser measuring devices, statistical sampling systems, field computers for data entry, and computer systems for data compilation, calculations, and simulation modeling (e.g., FORTOON, a gaming simulation by J. P. Kimmins of the University of British Columbia and associates). In harvesting trees and planning the next forest, foresters are concerned about tree sizes and the strength qualities of wood, disturbances to the remaining forest that may affect planting new trees, and maintaining water quality and wildlife habitat values. Regenerating a new forest, which may be expected to grow for twenty to one hundred or more years (depending on forest type and...
This book is set in 10 on 13 Palatino Book design by Virginia Ingram Photographs by the author Drawings and maps by Bruce Tucker Composition by Heritage Printers, Inc., Charlotte, North Carolina Printing by Lebanon Valley Offset Company, Inc. Annville, Pennsylvania on Warren's Lustro Offset Enamel Dull, White, 80-lb. Binding by Optic Bindery, Baltimore, Maryland The cover is Holliston's Roxite B Linen Finish Endpapers are from Process Materials Corp.
The trees grow along desert washes, often In company with mesquite and paloverde. Blossoms are much more numerous In some years than in others. Although the trees, when in bloom, make a spectacular showing, they are very difficult to capture on color film, and photographs that do them justice are rare. Seeds, which mature late in the summer, are roasted and eaten by desert Indians who prize them for their peanutlike flavor. They are eaten also by various desert animals.
Fig. 2 The liverwort and hornwort symbioses. (a) Fluorescence micrograph of the hornwort Phaeoceros sp. stained with calcofluor, showing the slit-like entrances (one of which is arrowed) through which hormogonia gain entry to the slime cavities beneath. (b) View of the underside of an Erlenmeyer flask containing the liverwort Blasia pusilla grown free of cyanobacteria in shaken liquid medium. (c) Blasia pusilla growing in liquid culture showing three auricles infected in the laboratory with two different Nostoc strains, one brown pigmented (the two auricles to the left) and the other blue-green. (d) Fluorescence micrograph of uninfected Blasia stained with calcofluor. A single auricle can be seen with one inner (lower arrow) and one outer (upper arrow) slime papilla. Bars 50 mm. Photographs (a) and (d) courtesy of S. Babic. (a) and (d) reproduced with permission from Adams (2000) (b) reproduced with permission from Adams (2002a) (c) reproduced with permission from Adams and Duggan...
There are four types of traps in seed-bearing carnivorous plants of our region, and I have further divided these into two main groups, active and passive. I would reiterate that active is used in a restricted sense, not as it might be used in connection with animals of prey. A classification of these trap forms along with examples is in outline form below and can be correlated with the accompanying photographs and drawings. Active traps. Those in which some rapid plant movement takes place as an integral part of the trapping process.
Fig. 3.2 Native predators preying on first instar larvae of M. sexta, which increase their body mass 10,000 fold from eclosion through 5 instars to pupation. Geocoris pallens (A) is the dominant predator in N. attenuata's native habitat throughout the growing season and Reduvidae nymphs (B) are abundant predators during flowering and seed set by the time M. sexta larvae reach the third instar, both predators are substantially smaller than their prey. Induced direct defenses that delay growth and development of the herbivores likely increase the probability of predation by prolonging the period during which larvae can be successfully attacked by these small predators. (Photographs (A) A. Kessler, (B) A. Steppuhn) Fig. 3.2 Native predators preying on first instar larvae of M. sexta, which increase their body mass 10,000 fold from eclosion through 5 instars to pupation. Geocoris pallens (A) is the dominant predator in N. attenuata's native habitat throughout the growing season and...
Photographs of small sections of cones of each of four casuarina species, illustrating the kinds of variation that occur in bract and bracteole characters Photographs of small sections of cones of each of four casuarina species, illustrating the kinds of variation that occur in bract and bracteole characters
Diaspores (dispersing units) for Thalassia testudinum, Posidonia australis, and Zostera marina. The large fleshy fruit of Thalassia (A) and Posidonia (C) and either flowering shoot (i), rhipidia (ii), or spathe (iii) of Zostera (E) provide for the long distance component in these species. Seeds of Thalassia (B) can float but for significantly shorter periods than the fruit. Seeds of Posidonia (D) and Zostera (F) do not float and will settle rapidly to the sediment surface but will not move far from where they settle under most conditions. Occasionally, a Zostera seed is released from the spathe with a bubble and can float several hundred meters from the parent plant (3E, reprinted with permission of Aquatic Botany (see acknowledgement section for additional information) 3A, adapted from photographs provided by J. Kenworthy and J. Kaldy). Fig. 3. Diaspores (dispersing units) for Thalassia testudinum, Posidonia australis, and Zostera marina. The large fleshy fruit of Thalassia...
3, Compare your plant carefully w ith the photographs of those species with a relevant geographical distribution. Once you have found a picture thai seems to match the material in hand, compare it carefully with the accompanying description. lJay particular atteniion to those diagnostic features which are highlighted in bold. Check the specimen against the family description (pages 19-33). If you cannot find a matching picture, check the cross references listed at the beginning of some of the groups,
Figure 4. (a) Landscape and vegetation of (a) the Blomstrandhalvoya with the edge of the peat area bordering Kongsfjorden, (b), the Ny Alesund arctic bell heather site, with Kongsfjorden and the Tre Kronar at the background, (c) the arctic peat in front of the Stuphallet birdcliffs, (d) Cassiope tetragona dominated Adventdalen glacier valley slope at Isdammen. Photographs J.Rozema. Figure 4. (a) Landscape and vegetation of (a) the Blomstrandhalvoya with the edge of the peat area bordering Kongsfjorden, (b), the Ny Alesund arctic bell heather site, with Kongsfjorden and the Tre Kronar at the background, (c) the arctic peat in front of the Stuphallet birdcliffs, (d) Cassiope tetragona dominated Adventdalen glacier valley slope at Isdammen. Photographs J.Rozema.
Ted Spiegel Corbis 2, 17, 96 JLM Visuals 4, 107 Bojan Brecelj Corbis 6 Tom Bean Corbis 9, 49 Thomas Del Brase The Stock Market 11 Chinch Gryniewicz Ecoscene Corbis 13 Charles O'Rear Corbis 19 Steve Raymer Corbis 21 Alex Rakoey Custom Medical Stock Photo, Inc. 28 Wolfgang Kaehler Corbis 30, 100 Field Mark Publications 44 Lester V. Bergman Corbis 50, 158 Julie Meech Ecoscene Corbis 53 Raymond Gehman Corbis 55 Dr. Kari Lounatmaa Science Photo Library Photo Researchers, Inc 57 Roger Tidman Corbis 58 The Purcell Team Corbis 60 David Muench Corbis 63, 114 Adrian Arbib Corbis 67 Barry Griffiths National Audubon Society Collection Photo Researchers, Inc. 76 Kopp Illustration, 81 Prof. Jim Watson Science Photo Library Photo Researchers, Inc 85 Michael S. Yamashita Corbis 87 Pallava Bagla Corbis 88 Bettmann Corbis 90, 116 Richard T. Nowitz Corbis 92, 94 UPI Corbis-Bettmann 109 Owen Franken Corbis 112 Bill Lisenby Corbis 119 Hans & Cassady 124, 136 Fritz Polking Frank Lane Picture Agency Corbis...
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