thumb|220px|The earliest reliably dated photograph of people, taken by Louis Daguerre one spring morning in 1838 from the window of the Diorama, where he lived and worked. It bears the caption huit heures du matin (8 a.m.). Though it shows the busy Boulevard du Temple, the long exposure time (about ten or twelve minutes) meant that moving traffic cannot be seen; however, the bootblack and his customer at lower left remained still long enough to be distinctly visible. The building signage at the upper left shows that the image is laterally (left-right) reversed, as were most daguerreotypes.
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I am late to this discussion but you posted a message on my talk page to join this debate. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Redirects_for_discussion/Log/2008_June_3#Schedule_.28Construction.29_.E2.86.92_Primavera_P3 The page should not have been deleted because one of the reviewers is unqualified to vote; anyone who states "is there really any encyclopedic usage for "schedule" in the context of construction?" is clearly not competent in the topic to even be an audience to the discussion. To prove this point - do a web search for "construction schedule" - also there are Professors at Stanford University, Carnegie Mellon, and Georgia Tech - to name a few - who have dedicated their lives and those of many researchers to the topic of construction schedule. Can you put the page back. Granite07 (talk) 00:22, 18 October 2011 (UTC)