Do film developers look at your pictures?

Do film developers look at your pictures?

Revealed from walmart reels

Now, thanks to a video from the film’s set we can see that many of the fan theories could be true: the next Avengers movie will take us back to the New York fight from the first Avengers, thanks to time travel, to find a way to return everything to normal after Thanos’ final move.

The video shows us an aging Iron Man alongside Paul Rudd’s Ant-Man and a clearly smarter Hulk talking to Steve Rogers, who is wearing the same suit he wore in the first installment. This leads us to believe that The Avengers could be looking for the Infinity Gems in the past to have a power similar to that of Thanos or they would be recruiting their versions from the past to fight directly against the Mad Titan.

Kit for developing photos at home

Grain is one of those peculiarities of analog photography that are taken up again today, however it is worth delving deeper into why this grain, its characteristics, in what sense it detracts from the image and how it can be applied in the digital era to endow the image with additional meanings.

“(1) When randomly distributed, both in surface and depth, the grains appear clustered. This obvious grouping forms an irregular random pattern of a scale much larger than that of the grain itself.

(2) Grains may not only appear clustered due to the manner in which they are distributed in the emulsion, but may in fact be clustered (and even in physical contact) as a result of the manufacturing or developing processes.” [1]

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From a Kodak H-1 film. (a) A 2.5X magnification of the negative does not show such obvious graininess; (b) magnified to 20X some graininess is apparent; (c) Magnified 60 times (60X) the grain begins to be clearly distinguishable; (d) at 400X the discrete particles can be identified, note that the particles are in focus while those forming part of the emulsion are not. (e) The individual grain organization takes on different shapes, this image shows silver filaments magnified using an electron microscope, at lower magnifications the filaments look like a unitary particle. [2 bis]

Process c-41

The material needed for the retro black and white film developing session. From left to right: Developer, fixer and the roll to be developed, test tubes and jar, thermometer, funnel, developing tank with lid and spirals (one of them set for medium format and the other for 35mm), tweezers, dark bag and two rolls to practice loading. Some scissors are missing in the photo.

A couple of weekends ago I met up with my colleague Diego and my cousin Miguel for a retro photography session in which we developed a black and white medium format film that the former had shot with his grandfather’s camera. In this promised post I will try to explain the process of developing black and white film step by step. This process is disappearing along with the photo-chemical support due to the great expansion of digital photography. Many of you will not have had a film camera in your hands and you will only know digital photography… I hope you enjoy this post where I try to show the “magic” of the latent image and the “artisan” process of B/W developing.

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What happens if I open a roll of film?

For those of us who use Ilford film and develop Black and White at home, this table is fundamental. It summarizes on the one hand the different types of developer that can be used and their types, as well as the Ilford film with the different ISOS of each reel. Crossing both data we obtain the developing time given by the house. Then, depending on what we want to obtain is the personal decision of each one and the experience of other users who can share their results. For these cases I also consult the FILMDEV page where the users put the data of the film used, the developer, the development time used and the best thing is the result they have obtained.

I share with you this nice analog experience. Nothing easy but at some point I had to start and take a risk and stumble. I used a Pentax Asahi Spotmatic, it came with a 50mm 1.8 lens but as I was used to the 28 I decided to buy a Takumar 28mm 3.5, in this case I used a 35mm Kodak Trix-400 Black and White roll. The development was done at home, I had bought a few months ago what I needed. It was difficult to place the roll in the basket (all this in the dark) I still don’t know if something is wrong (I bought it used) or it was me :s I mistreated the roll a bit, besides I don’t know if I did something wrong in the development because there were many stains and some negatives were veiled, but anyway I rescued 26 photos of 35 not bad to start with hahahaWell obviously then there is the practice part, know the camera and look for the photo in the street. Difficult task but I needed to put myself in the shoes of the great masters, I don’t know how they did it, but I applaud them by standing up, this camera is from the 70s and 80s.

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