So here's the explanations for my nomenclature on this page:

For the names I kept it with Wikipedia entries, with namings on homepages of the communities or signs on the objects, with entries in Openstreetmap or Google Maps. Sometimes I did not find anything there, also nothing (yet) with further investigations, then the name begins with "some". In most cases I use the object's proper name first, then translate it in brackets (usually literally word part by word part); for castles, palaces and memorials I simply replaced that part of the proper name by the English word where applicable, and for common churches I just put in the saint's name to whom it is dedicated.

The names of the places - by the pattern "community [urban district [if need be closer specification]]" (with [K]=core of the town [N], [SE], [W] etc.=principal directions) - are clickable, a new tab opens in Openstreetmap. Here is the center of the map the position of the camera, the marker marks the object. If there is more than one objects, I put the marker to the middle between them, if it's a city view, I put it to the market place.

The clothing status describes how it was with the undressing in the respective situation. Hover the mouse above the line, and you will find the information written out in text. Generally Multiple numbers means that the respective event happened in the given order and frequency.

A series is a couple of pictures that came to be between activating and deactivating the serial timer. Usually I'm not yet in the first picture and not any more in the last. Shot refers to a single picture taken with the normal timer or by hand.

For "The release was operated by" applies: When I worked with a combination of these, there is a tooltip that explains it closer.

About my cameras:
The camera with the time lapse is a Panasonic DMC-TZ71 which I own since September 2015. Right after 9 months on the first bike trip I threw it to pieces, irraparably, one week later I bought a replacement (luckily with a guarantee extension), which I also damaged on the next bike trip, just to buy a third one for the repair time, so I did not have to fiddle weeks-long with the normal self timer.
Before, since 2008 at the latest, I mainly used a Panasonic DMC-TZ4 which already also has a 24-to-720-mm objective. Parallel with the first TZ71 I had bought a replacement, as the lens of my first one was scratched, which suited just fine with the first smashing of the 71, as I had it in the car not too far away from where I was. Only big disadvantage of this one is (apart from the serial timer missing altogether) that every single time you you want to make a picture with the self timer, you have to tell it anew.
Before the TZ4, I had a Ricoh Caplio G4 since September 2004, before that I exclusively photographed analog with the Olympus Superzoom 115, the Olympus Superzoom 140S and before that a cheap read Braun camera which got stolen from me in 2000 on a train.
The camera for which I have a remote release (okay, I could use my phone to operate my TZ71, but what for) is a DSLR, a Nikon D-3100 which I gave myself for Christmas in 2012 and which I use (too) seldomly, and much less on bike trips.
The camera with the double self timer is a Rollei Compactline 425 which I bought in February 2012 to have a camera with a bigger display than the Caplio to photograph the routes from my bike maps program and use them as poor people's navi (advantages: normal batteries, low energy consumption, the map is there instantly.). On the Saxony bike trip it had to serve as the normal camera for the washing pics on the last evening of the first week (and a few me-ands, of course).

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