Photo / Exif

sons-daughters-work day-116

What is Exif data?

Exif data is a record of the settings a camera used to take a photo or video. This information is embedded into the files the camera saves, and we read and display it here.

Dates

Taken on April 26, 2012 at 11.30AM PDT
Posted to Flickr May 3, 2012 at 1.18PM PDT

Exif data

Camera Nikon D700
Exposure 0.013 sec (1/80)
Aperture f/4.5
Focal Length 24 mm
ISO Speed 6400
Exposure Bias 0 EV
Flash No Flash
Image Description What's the buzz? Communication in the world of creepy-crawlies
.
Presented by: Maydianne Andrade (Professor), Sheena Fry (PhD student), Maria Modanu (Lab Technician) and Blessing Goddey-Erikefe, Iffat Naeem and Julian deCruz (undergraduate students)

Insects and spiders communicate with each other in surprisingly sophisticated ways. They may not be talking, but if we are clever we can hear what they are saying. Experience the world of a female spider as she uses her feet to listen for prey or mates, and see if you can tell whether crickets are singing a love song or preparing to drop the gloves and fight.
X-Resolution 240 dpi
Y-Resolution 240 dpi
Software Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 4.0 (Macintosh)
Date and Time (Modified) 2012:05:03 16:16:05
Artist Ken Jones
Copyright University of Toronto
Exposure Program Manual
Date and Time (Original) 2012:04:26 11:30:51
Date and Time (Digitized) 2012:04:26 11:30:51
Max Aperture Value 2.8
Metering Mode Multi-segment
Light Source Unknown
Sub Sec Time Original 16
Sub Sec Time Digitized 16
Sensing Method One-chip color area
CFAPattern [Red,Green][Green,Blue]
Custom Rendered Normal
Exposure Mode Manual
White Balance Manual
Digital Zoom Ratio 1
Focal Length (35mm format) 24 mm
Scene Capture Type Standard
Gain Control High gain up
Contrast Normal
Saturation Normal
Sharpness Normal
Subject Distance Range Unknown
Compression JPEG (old-style)
Copyright Flag True
Coded Character Set UTF8
Keywords daughters kids sons
Date Created 2012:04:26
Time Created 11:30:51
Digital Creation Date 2012:04:26
Digital Creation Time 11:30:51
By-line Ken Jones
Credit Ken Jones
Copyright Notice University of Toronto
Caption- Abstract What's the buzz? Communication in the world of creepy-crawlies ...Presented by: Maydianne Andrade (Professor), Sheena Fry (PhD student), Maria Modanu (Lab Technician) and Blessing Goddey-Erikefe, Iffat Naeem and Julian deCruz (undergraduate students)..Insects and spiders communicate with each other in surprisingly sophisticated ways. They may not be talking, but if we are clever we can hear what they are saying. Experience the world of a female spider as she uses her feet to listen for prey or mates, and see if you can tell whether crickets are singing a love song or preparing to drop the gloves and fight.
Viewing Conditions Illuminant Type D50
Measurement Observer CIE 1931
Measurement Flare 0.999%
Measurement Illuminant D65
XMPToolkit Adobe XMP Core 5.3-c007 1.136881, 2010/06/10-18:11:35
Creator Tool Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 4.0 (Macintosh)
Metadata Date 2012:05:03 16:16:05-04:00
Label Green
Lens 24.0-70.0 mm f/2.8
Lens ID 147
Image Number 146742
Approximate Focus Distance 0.71
Original Document ID E7E2ADF8E69742298AF292545CA45AE3
History Action derived
History Parameters saved to new location
History Instance ID xmp.iid:0B912E568E2168118083B346819235D9
History When 2012:05:03 16:16:05-04:00
History Software Agent Adobe Photoshop Lightroom 4.0 (Macintosh)
History Changed /
Derived From Original Document ID E7E2ADF8E69742298AF292545CA45AE3
Format image/jpeg
Creator Ken Jones
Rights University of Toronto
Subject daughters
Description What's the buzz? Communication in the world of creepy-crawlies
.
Presented by: Maydianne Andrade (Professor), Sheena Fry (PhD student), Maria Modanu (Lab Technician) and Blessing Goddey-Erikefe, Iffat Naeem and Julian deCruz (undergraduate students)

Insects and spiders communicate with each other in surprisingly sophisticated ways. They may not be talking, but if we are clever we can hear what they are saying. Experience the world of a female spider as she uses her feet to listen for prey or mates, and see if you can tell whether crickets are singing a love song or preparing to drop the gloves and fight.
Marked True
Credit Ken Jones
Creator Work Email jonesk@utsc.utoronto.ca
Creator Work Telephone 416-287-7386
Color Transform YCbCr