Fankle was a simple photo-blog built using WordPress and a custom theme.
Update: Since I discovered I had cancer, I wanted to have a place to write about what I was going thru, and share my recovery with friends and family. So this is not, for now, simply photographs.
If you want to follow in chronological order the first post is here. Then simply click the link at the bottom right of each post.
(fan·kle)Dialect, chiefly Scot ~v.
1. to entangle, twist.
2. to knot.
3. to coil, wind.
4. to disorder, complicate.
5. an entanglement. (used in “Dinnae get yersel’ in a fankle“).
In photography, the circle of confusion (“CoC”) is used to determine the depth of field, the part of an image that is acceptably sharp. A standard value of CoC is often associated with each image format, but the most appropriate value depends on visual acuity, viewing conditions, and the amount of enlargement. Properly, this is the maximum permissible circle of confusion, the circle of confusion diameter limit, or the circle of confusion criterion, but is often informally called simply the circle of confusion.
Real lenses do not focus all rays perfectly, so that even at best focus, a point is imaged as a spot rather than a point. The smallest such spot that a lens can produce is often referred to as the circle of least confusion.
From Wikipedia – Circle of Confusion