So, the first ripe tomato probably would have been Coyote, but it was still mostly green when I harvested it (quite a while ago: 3 July). I harvested it because it was soft, and wondered if it might strangely be ripe already (but it tasted like a green tomatillo). There were at least two soft ones that I harvested. I did save the seeds, though (I think I might be able to get at least one plant out of them; they weren't fully mature, which makes me wonder if it was as close tonripe as it seemed). Here's a picture I took before seeding and eating them. I've been meaning to plant the seeds and get another generation in this year.
So, on 11 July, I noticed that the next tomato was ripening: Gnocchia Di Limone! But, it's red (not yellow). So, it's probably a cross (an early cross, though). That may be why the fruits are slightly larger than cherry size. It wasn't fully ripe (so I left it on the plant).
So, today Gnocchia di Limone looked more ripe, of course, and Early Girl F1 was also ripe. Someone ate the Early Girl F1 (which was a rather large fruit for the breed; the taste report was that it was good, but not the best tomato ever, and not very acidic—just a bit), and because someone was using the kitchen to make bread, I put the Gnocchia di Limone fruit in my room to seed and eat later.
So, Early Girl F1 was about 61 days from the transplant, this year transplanted on 11 May).
Gnocchia di Limone was a smaller plant than EG at transplant time and was transplanted on 13 May. So, it was about 58 days (I'm going to say it was ripe enough to pick yesterday).
Coyote was also transplanted on 13 May, and was a smaller plant than EG. So, it maybe would have been a 52 day tomato, had I left it on to ripen more.
Red Robin F1 Sweet Orange Cherry Moravsky Div Matt's Wild Cherry Fourth of July F1 (this is yellowing, too, before turning red) Coyote (again)
Tidy Rose F1 got sunscald on a fruit yesterday (after a storm made the plant collapse). A few plants collapsed because of the storm (which I think was Saturday night or Sunday morning).
The Jerusalem tomato is getting sunscald on a fruit, today. Its fruits are exposed, and have always been, pretty much.
I tasted a Matt's Wild Cherry fruit, and though it was quite red, I think it needed to ripen further. It tasted like Husky Cherry Red F1 with more tomatine in it.
Here are pictures of the ripening fruits, but realize that the colors look much closer to ripe-color in person than they do in the pictures (some just look like regular unripe tomatoes in the pictures):