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  1. #11
    David A. Goldfarb's Avatar
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    I'm not sure. I think it may be just the fact that a more energetic developer is usually a higher contrast developer, so the shadows will come in faster than the highlights, and development time for normal contrast will be shorter, giving less time for base fog to appear. It might also just be some other chemical interaction, but I'm not sure offhand what that might be.
    flickr--http://www.flickr.com/photos/davidagoldfarb/
    Photography (not as up to date as the flickr site)--http://www.davidagoldfarb.com/photo
    Academic (Slavic and Comparative Literature)--http://www.davidagoldfarb.com

  2. #12

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    Quote Originally Posted by FirePhoto View Post
    Doesn't this "tone" imply insufficient removal of
    undeveloped silver, in which case the "tone" will
    continue to develop in light to ruin the print?
    Less than enough fixer for complete fixing does
    leave some silver in the emulsion. Only so much of
    a hugh will develop as is silver retained. To warm a
    paper in such a manor may be realistic.

    A twist on that approach would be toning the residual
    silver left in the emulsion. In that way the base paper
    could be made any color. Needless to say the image
    silver would be affected. Then again any off shelf
    warm tone base paper will impart to some
    degree a warmth to the image. Dan

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