I did not take the train all the way to San Francisco. Instead, I took Caltrain to the City of Millbrae's fourteen-year-old Intermodal Terminal, a train station for both Caltrain and BART trains. I switched to a BART train in Millbrae and took it to the 24th Street Mission BART station in the heart of San Francisco's Mission District. I went upstairs to ground level and had a burrito at La Taqueria. Then I went back underground and boarded another BART train for the ride home.
|In 1989, Steve Jobs met his future wife, Laurene Powell, when he gave a lecture at the Stanford Graduate School of Business, where she was a student. After the speech, Jobs met up with her and invited her to dinner. Jobs and Powell married in March 1991. Jobs and Powell moved to this house in Palo Alto in 1991. Their first child, Reed, was born in September 1991; they had two more children, Erin, born in August 1995, and Eve, born in 1998. Jobs died in this house on 5 October 2011; he was 56 years old. The house is still owned by the Jobs family.|
|The distance traveled by Caltrain from San Francisco to the California Avenue station in Palo Alto was about 32 miles (51.5 kilometers). Mile markers are displayed every two miles on the GPS-generated track.|
|Boarding the train at San Francisco's 4th and King Street Caltrain station.|
|San Mateo Caltrain station as seen from the train.|
|Menlo Park Caltrain station as seen from the train.|
|Palo Alto University Avenue Caltrain station. Yes, this picture was also taken from the train.|
|Palo Alto's California Avenue Caltrain station. This is where the walk began.|
|A home in the Old Palo Alto neighborhood.|
|Another home in the Old Palo Alto neighborhood.|
|This home is located in the Professorville Historic District of Palo Alto.|
|The distance rambled was approximately 4.3 miles (6.9 kilometers). Mile markers are displayed on the GPS-generated track.|
"A camera is a tool for learning how to see without a camera." Dorothea Lang
"Photography has not changed since its origin except in its technical aspects, which for me are not important." Henri Carter-Bresson
"There are always two people in every picture: the photographer and the viewer." Ansel Adams
"The important thing is not the camera but the eye." Alfred Eisenstaedt
The first volume of the San Francisco Bay Area Photo Blog contains galleries of photographs that were posted on the Internet between 2002 and 2011. Click Here to view these photo galleries.
A Panasonic GX7 camera body mounted with an Olympus 17mm lens was used to take these photographs.
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