Here is what other visitors have said about the photographs they've seen here:
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Rivi of Dubai - U.A.E. thought on 10/19/2004 that this photo was superb and added the following:
"Very nice use of colour and light. well detailed too. Rivi www.ajithrivi.blogspot.com" 5155

Benjamin J Wilson thought on 8/19/2004 that this photo was like, Wow, you know, totally mind-blowing and added the following:
"Hey Dr. Wilson, I had no idea that you were a photographer. This picture is awesome! Those clouds look like they were painted. Very good work. Thanks again for writting me a letter of evaluation, and preparing me for the DAT. So far on my practice DAT's I have got an 18 or better. See around this semester. Ben Wilson" 6052

An anonymous visitor thought on 8/7/2004 that this photo was superb and added the following:
"Classic passage of time, nice find" 2709

Terri M. of Idaho Falls, ID thought on 7/27/2004 that this photo was superb and added the following:
"Absolutely beautiful. Wonderful contrast between the warm light on the building and trees and the coolness of the sky and water." 5012

Byron Ford of Your Location: Colo thought on 7/14/2004 that this photo was displayed properly and added the following:
"aka Fairy Trumpet" 3037

Dorde Woodruff of SLC thought on 5/30/2004 that this photo was good and added the following:
"A pretty, neat flower on Sclerocactus parviflorus, not S. whipplei, which is a smaller plant, doesn't grow here, and rarely becomes cylindrical. The common name for S. parviflorus is a translation of the Latin, "small-flowered fishhook cactus", or more properly, "small-flowered little barrel cactus", a misnomer, since this species has small flowers only in comparison to the giant of the genus, S. polyancistrus of California. " 3587

Dorde Woodruff of SLC thought on 5/30/2004 that this photo was good and added the following:
"This also appears to be S. parviflorus, but quite a young one. But the petals are narrow than in #8164. It is not S. whipplei, which has yellow flowers and grows in the Navajo reservation area in northern Arizona. The name S. whipplei got widely entrenched in the literature because S. parviflorus wasn't discovered and named until the '30s. " 6693

Dorde Woodruff of SLC thought on 5/30/2004 that this photo was good and added the following:
"This plant is commonly misidentified, even in floras. It isn't S. whipplei but rather S. parviflorus, first named in the 30s by Clover and Jotter on a river trip, in the Grand Canyon. S. whipplei grows on the Navajo reservation and thereabouts in Northern Arizona, is globular unless very old, smaller, and has yellow flowers. " 3795

Dorde Woodruff of SLC thought on 5/30/2004 that this photo was displayed properly and added the following:
"this is not Opuntia polyacantha but rather O. basilaris, beavertail. Note that it doesn't have regular spines, just glochids, the fine barbed minature spines. The pads are bluer than O. polyacantha, and a different shape. The plant is more compact. Gorgeous photos! " 4272

Ben Mishler thought on 5/18/2004 that this photo was like, Wow, you know, totally mind-blowing and added the following:
"That's an awesome Photo" 4520

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