In this Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013 photo, Scott Geffert, seated center, senior imaging systems manager of New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, assisted by Sharron Diedrichs, left, and Diana Mathura, catalog photos accepted for restoration by Operation Photo Rescue-Hurricane Sandy, at New York's School of Visual Arts. Of all the pictures of Superstorm Sandy's destruction, some of the most lingering are the warped, stained ones that sat on the walls and shelves of flooded homes. The Sandy project promises to be one of Operation Photo Rescue’s most expert and ambitious efforts yet. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)

Associated Press
In this Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013 photo, Scott Geffert, seated center, senior imaging systems manager of New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, assisted by Sharron Diedrichs, left, and Diana Mathura, catalog photos accepted for restoration by Operation Photo Rescue-Hurricane Sandy, at New York's School of Visual Arts. Of all the pictures of Superstorm Sandy's destruction, some of the most lingering are the warped, stained ones that sat on the walls and shelves of flooded homes. The Sandy project promises to be one of Operation Photo Rescue’s most expert and ambitious efforts yet. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
In this Saturday, Feb. 2, 2013 photo, Scott Geffert, seated center, senior imaging systems manager of New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art, assisted by Sharron Diedrichs, left, and Diana Mathura, catalog photos accepted for restoration by Operation Photo Rescue-Hurricane Sandy, at New York's School of Visual Arts. Of all the pictures of Superstorm Sandy's destruction, some of the most lingering are the warped, stained ones that sat on the walls and shelves of flooded homes. The Sandy project promises to be one of Operation Photo Rescue’s most expert and ambitious efforts yet. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
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