Yep...Like the others said, things look good.
Before amending the soil, do a soil test to see where you're at. I cant stress this enough. Could you just get by without it? Sure. But that can cause a lot of issues if you don't instead of a tiny tweak. You want the right balance for the right plants.. For that you need to know where to start...Beans for example will actually do better without fertilizers and a nice balanced soil.(IMHO)....Without the test it's like going to a gourmet restaurant and immediately salting the hell out of your eggs without tasting how the chef cooked the dish.
On your tomato's in initial grow a nitrogen gets it going but then you want to back it off from there and encourage flowering(PO) otherwise you end up with 2" thick stems and lots of HUGE GREEN growth. Remember to add calcium as they are heavy feeders and you can get "Blossom End Rot" with low calcium or sporadic watering. (The tomato rots brown from the bottom up.. It starts where the blossom was hence the name "Blossom End Rot". If you get the rot, it's hard to recover. Nothing sucks more than getting 7-8 beautiful fruits with as many more blooming and as they grow watch them turn brown before they're ripe. I learned the hard way.(My first heirloom Beefsteak) Keep the watering steady and not too much.
The blossoms are asexual(both male and female)..If you don't have a lot of bees you may want to "Shake the plant" to encourage fertilization. Bumble Bees are the tomato's best friend for pollination...A great hand pollinating method is to lightly touch the stem of the blossoms where it leaves the main vine with an electric toothbrush to stimulate both in the blossom. Perfectly duplicates the effects of the Bumble Bee.
Watch your leaves and stems...If you start to see chewing on either you have Tomato worms. I get them very heavy here in Southern CA..... the spray "BT" (on amazon) will be your best friend.(again IMHO)...Watch the leaves, spray once a week if necessary. BT is fine to spray up to day of harvest and makes the leaves and stems un palatable to the worms..
I'm assuming you may already know all this stuff but am typing it anyways wasting my time trying to be helpful just before midnight on a Sunday...lol......If you are brand, brand new also look into/ask about Determinate and indeterminate. Once you know the type, decide what to do about suckers....Ah, the everlasting question, Sheer that sucker off or no?
Anyways, Great first garden....Keep it up!