Your copyrights, and the ones of your co-workers, are under continuous assault. It’s critical to not just law enforcement yours, but to help out your fellow professional photographers, where it appears likely an infringement might be possible. Today, while in-between assignments, I was in Washington DC’s Union Station. There, I stumbled upon Images 4 View (right here), a kiosk working a green display business. Most of the images appeared to be snapshots they could have taken themselves, or, in a few cases, White House general public-domain name images.
However, one image stood out for me personally – the image from the cover of Sarah Palin’s book. Established your opinions of Sarah Palin aside, the fact is, this was the main one image I thought was an applicant for having been infringed. First, I made several images of the booth scenery, and it being operated. Then, a quick online search resulted in the photographer – Seattle photographer John Keatley. Fortunately, his cell phone was listed there, and a quick call to him verified what I suspected – he had been infringed.
While no one enjoys learning this, I think what they like even less is that people are profiting off of their work and they’re not being compensated. In this case, I sent along all of the images I shot of the booth. Next, I visited the hourly professional photographer working the booth and requested the business owner’s name, and it was provided by her, and his email address, which I quickly delivered along to Mr. Keatley.
If each folks, whenever we see what is possibly an infringement, or, well, just looks odd, spend a few momemts on your smartphone, make a few images, and help you. The more we law enforcement this, the better our community will be. Please, post your comments by clicking the link below. If you questions, please create them in our Photo Business Forum Flickr Group Discussion Threads.
It’s a significant group of changes, a bit like I said, they did plenty of work in the background and I believe we can make it happen. Q: (Sam Collins – Racecar Engineering) Predictably, another question on regulations, but this time the 2025-power device regulations, which we hear will be very different to what we now have. I’d prefer to ask the complete panel this, as there are some different opinions on this, what you’d prefer to see in the new power unit for 2025, what technologies and what things are good and what things are bad?
Q: We’ll change the order then and start with technical thoughts first. AG: What a question: 2025! I believe what we now have can be an amazing piece of engineering in the rear of the car. Nonetheless, it could be too incredible just. I believe what we’ve is potentially something where in fact the technology bar of the energy unit is merely much too high and I think I’d like to see something that is just slightly simpler. That’s my view. I think I’d say no to more or never. I think the activity can’t have is enough. We need to make the cars harder to drive. I believe more power; a simpler power unit. That’s where I would be heading.
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Q: Zak, your ideas? ZB: More power would be great. Less expensive would be excellent. CA: You have the message! Q: Claire, your thoughts on 2025? CW: Again, at Williams we don’t build motors and I’m certainly not an engineer who’s educated enough to give you a practical answer. But from our perspective, as Zak says, something that is cost-efficient, environmentally appropriate and loud.
Noisy would be nice. CH: Emotionally, a normally-aspirated, high-revving V10 or V12 engine will be a wonderful thing to have back Formula One, but unfortunately I now think they’re rather outdated. I think as Andy was saying, the technology in these engines is phenomenal. We’ve now got an interval of balance with the motors until 2023 I believe or 2024, so it’s important that Formula One makes the right decision for the future. Obviously the motor vehicle sector is moving an awful lot at this time and what technologies are going to relevant then?
Because when that engine comes in in 2025 that’s going to need to be for a 5-10- year period, so we’re speaking up to 2035 actually, which really is a long way down the pipelines. The intimate in me says go back – loud, noise, high revs, normally aspirated. Q: And Cyril, from a power unit supplier point of view? CA: The romantic in me would say a similar thing, but obviously in 2025 the world changes, that’s for sure. Electrification shall be a profound development, so it’s not going to go away.
In my estimation we need to go through the next couple of years to form an opinion regarding MGU-H street relevance, because it’s obviously an element that was introduced for this purpose. At this time, we don’t’ see any application on road vehicles, but it could come. It may actually be in the pipeline of some manufacturers, so we need to take care not to be basically backwards in that respect.