Tags » Film Processing

Cutting back development to reduce contrast.

On July 9th 2015, I posted an article about metering and referred to the old adage of; ‘Expose for the shadows, develop for the highlights’. In that blog post I referred to the technique of cutting back development to reduce contrast. 713 more words

It Came Out Green


I know these look a bit like samples awaiting the doctors surgery, but they are photo chemicals. Today I thought I’d develop one of the films I took last week on the Coronet Rapier camera. 100 more words


The 11 Best Labs to Send Your Film.

  1. theFINDlab – thefindlab.com/FIND, which is short for Film Is Not Dead, is a great little lab based out of Orem, UT. They are my personal favorite when it comes to the professional developing & scanning of my film.
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Film Photography

My Film Processing Procedure

I had mixed results developing different film, but, through trial and error (and a bit of help from Mo) I have managed to find a routine that works well for me. 354 more words


My Date with 35mm Color Film

So, I finally received the chemistry to develop my first ever C-41 color film. The film used was the Fujicolor Superia X-Tra 800, pretty fast film, but that also introduced more grain in the images. 354 more words


First Attempt at Home E6 Process

I’ve been processing colour film at home for about a year now, using the Tetenal C-41 kit, and I’ve been really pleased with it, so I decided to try the Tetenal E6 kit. 202 more words


Scanning 35mm film - is high-res scanning worth its cost?

Most photo labs propose scans in 3 resolutions: 1000×1500, 2000×3000, 4500×6700. The scans are saved as jPEGs, with some labs also offering to save 4500 x6700 scans as TIFF files. 883 more words

Canon Cameras