What a difference 24 years makes in the life of a US presidential candidate.
Hillary Clinton has a selfie on the campaign trail in Nevada (Getty)
The nationwide touring schedule, debates and interviews are still relentless, but the way voters interact has starkly changed in the age of the selfie.
One photo, taken by a Hillary Clinton staffer Barbara Kinney at a rally in Florida, has been said to sum up the entire 2016 election process.
It shows Ms Clinton waving on a podium, a railing separating her from the crowd - and the group all facing the other way taking selfies.
Fair to say the photo almost instantly went viral, with people online decrying the state of politics in the 21st century.
One keen-eyed person even spotted one older man actually facing toward Ms Clinton, no phone in hand - an apparent rarity in this technology-driven age.
There was no selfie for this Clinton supporter (Barbara Kinney)
But, in another frame from the same event, Ms Kinney captured a more attentive crowd.
Hillary Clinton in an overflow room at a Florida rally in September 2016 (Barbara Kinney)
It's a far cry from Ms Clinton's first bid for the White House in 2008, and even moreso her husband Bill Clinton's campaign in 1992.
In Ms Clinton's first campaign for the White House, where she went up against a then-fresh-faced senator from Chicago, Barack Obama, she still drew crowds but not as many selfies.
Hillary Clinton on the campaign trail with attentive fans in 2008 (Getty)
Go further back to Mr Clinton's campaign with Al Gore and the public were all about the face-to-face interaction - well before anyone even knew what the word 'selfie' meant.
Governor Bill Clinton shakes hands on the 1992 Buscapade campaign tour in Cleveland, Ohio (Getty)