Do you want to create a darkroom but have no idea where to start? Perhaps you’re a little confused by all of the options, or conflicting accounts of “what’s best”.
It’s about time to wrap up the part of this series that covers Bergger’s 35mm Pancro 400 film with something a bit special: reversal development results.
Before you start scratching your head or disappear altogether, allow me a minute or
Congratulations, if you are reading this article then you are (hopefully!) willing to take the next step in your film development adventure.
Black and white printing is (obviously) fun, and easy to get into.
Welcome to part three of my series on photography using paper negatives aka photographic paper!
If you’re new to the series, please take a moment to read the preceding parts before diving in.
Analog black and white film development and chicken soup. Enough internet for today?
An unusual combination, but according to an article I found online, chicken soup can be used to develop film.
You might remember that we featured an interview with Robert Marsters some months ago.
Before I jump into the guide, allow me a few moments to tell you the story of how I began shooting and developing slide film.
Many years ago, while working as an employee of a transport and delivery company, I
My ILFORD FP4 PLUS development times article seemed to cause quite a buzz.
Over the years I’ve built up a large bank of development times and schemes for many black and white films, old and new;
Gist: You are basically wasting water if you wash your film for greater than 7 mins after fix. I wash for 10 mins because I am paranoid. I never followed ILFORD’s recommendations and I think I was wrong.
You’ve heard of GAS?
Film photography, or analog photography – to use a term that better encompasses other media and processes – really is a fascinating world.
To those relatively new to the world outside what is considered traditional film photography (such as myself
Snatched from the streets of San Diego in late March 2016 by a group of masked assailants, Diz has been spending some time at EMULSIVE HQ (voluntarily) working on a guest post covering his process for developing motion picture film
In June 2015 I was lucky enough to source a fresh 300ft short-end of Kodak’s 250D (Vision 3 5207) motion picture stock in 65mm format.
We’ve roped the very agreeable Michael Bitaxi into putting together a guest post for us covering everything you need to get started with pushing and pulling film.
It’s a great read for those of you who are thinking about dipping
The high EI shootout is back for part two: the pushening.
Poorly executed references to the terrible sequel that was Highlander 2 aside, I’m hoping that you’ll find this extension of part one just as informative as the first and
UPDATE: This article is in sever need of an update.