DELETED PHOTO RECOVERY : PHOTO RECOVERY
Deleted photo recovery : Science photo lab : Sunpak 3.5 digital photo frame.
Deleted Photo Recovery
- Photo recovery is the process of salvaging digital photographs from damaged, failed, corrupted, or inaccessible secondary storage media when it cannot be accessed normally. Photo Recovery can be considered a subset of the overall Data Recovery field.
- (of a section of genetic code, or its product) Be lost or excised from a nucleic acid or protein sequence
- Remove or obliterate (written or printed matter), esp. by drawing a line through it or marking it with a delete sign
- (delete) erase: wipe out digitally or magnetically recorded information; "Who erased the files form my hard disk?"
- (delete) edit: cut or eliminate; "she edited the juiciest scenes"
- Remove (data) from a computer's memory
- (delete) remove or make invisible; "Please delete my name from your list"
photo taken by ben shahn of Lt. wood at a ccc camp
Ben Shahn made two important contributions to the newly formed Historical Section in 1935. First, of course, were the photographs he himself added to the agency's file. The portion dating from 1935 is small--less than 2 percent of the eight-year accumulation--but about one-third of those early images are Shahn's. And second, his counsel, along with that of several colleagues at the Resettlement Administration, helped Roy Stryker clarify his mission.1 Shahn's sophistication as a painter and printmaker and his keenly felt moral sensibility influenced the running dialogue he had with Stryker. Once, Shahn recalled in 1964, he had explained to Stryker that a certain photograph of soil erosion would not have a strong impact on viewers. "Look Roy," Shahn said, "you're not going to move anybody with this eroded soil--but the effect this eroded soil has on a kid who looks starved, this is going to move people."2
Works Progress Administration and the Civilian Conservation Corps
Franklin Delano Roosevelt was inaugurated to the Presidency of the United States on March 4, 1933, bringing with him a hope for better times in the midst of the Great Depression. In May of 1933 the Federal EmergencyRelief Administration was allocated $500,000,000 in direct relief of money to be spent by the federal government through state and local agencies. The National Industrial Recovery Act passed by Congress and signed by FDR on June 16, 1933, supported an enormous appropriation of money in the sum of $3,300,000,000 for relief through public works to be dispensed at FDR's discretion.
By January 1934, a Land Planning Committee had been set up within the Federal Emergency Relief Act to consider the problem of land utilization in the country. Land use and maintenance had become an important economic topic during the New Deal, since the income from poor lands was less than the cost to maintain services such as roads and schools for the residents of the land. Conrad L. Wirth, Assistant Director, Chief of the Branch of Planning of the National Park Service (NPS), became the Department of the Interior's representative on the Land Planning Committee. He was in charge of the State Park Emergency Conservation Program and he also had administrative oversight of all the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) camps operated by the NPS. Wirth was familiar with the 1928 report of the Joint Committee on Recreational Survey of Federal Lands that revealed an "urgent need" for natural areas near large cities for recreation. Mr. Wirth proposed a program to buy land near metropolitan areas no longer suitable for agriculture, in order to "provide quality outdoor recreation facilities at the lowest cost for the benefit of people of lower and middle incomes." Farmlands sought for this program were those abused by erosion and poor farming practiecs and labeled with the phrase "submarginal land."
Beer & Wine 9
Top Food & Drug in Everett is now closed. Oh, and I was stopped by closing management and security and told I could not take photos. Private property and all was their reasoning, inside and out, even from the parking lot. I deleted the photos as asked because I could just use software recovery. I understand private property but come-on, the store is closing and I was shopping or rather I had already made a few purchases a day ago and just came back to take a few parting memories.
I was very polite and I should have ask if they really care about a photo or two or three. I can understand managements concern if I am taking pics of people in the store. But I wasn't doing any of that deliberately. Oh, and I should have asked where does it say that I can't take a picture even from the parking lot.
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