As folks are looking at #timelapse photography as a means to document environmental problems like water contamination, I've heard people ask what's the best way to store these images (or often videos)
We'll be testing a hunting camera at LEAFFEST 2016 and will post our video to YouTube for starters. But are there chain of custody steps we should take?
I've seen people using #method82 -- a timelapse-based Smoke School derived EPA monitoring technique (#smoke-school) for monitoring smokestacks -- and uploading their videos to YouTube, but @gretchengehrke -- is that actually part of the method, or just, I'd guess, on the side?
Update: Mark Doerrier posted this video of smokestack monitoring, which is actually real-time, not timelapse, but I'm interested in the notes he's shared on data handling for Method 82, a form of EPA approved air quality photo monitoring which uses a digital camera: