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  1. #21
    jnanian's Avatar
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    http://www.amazon.com/Black-White-Ph...9092482&sr=8-1
    is a great book, and it is sold on amazon used for .01˘ used

    the hardest part of processing roll film is getting the film
    onto the reel ...

    good luck!


    john

  2. #22

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    Quote Originally Posted by jnanian View Post

    the hardest part of processing roll film is getting the film
    onto the reel ...

    john

    I'm one semester away from finishing my photography degree, and I still sometimes have trouble loading the reel . I think it's a tie between loading the film on the reel and getting the developer at exactly 20 degrees. I still ocassionally drop a roll on the floor or try to put the film backwards in the plastic reel (when I get in a hurry and dont feel for the flat side ).

  3. #23
    Tony Egan's Avatar
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    I the below thread I explain my method of loading 35mm film with a few accompanying photos. Never had a problem since I perfected this approach. Maybe not for everybody but you may want to give it a try. I repeat, stay away from Paterson or other cheap tanks which use the tiny ball bearing thingy. Try to find a Jobo if you can.
    http://www.apug.org/forums/forum43/3...rue-story.html

  4. #24
    wogster's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by mbsmith View Post
    Try looking at your local library for these and other traditional photography books. The library where I work has loads of titles ranging from beginner (camera, darkroom, repair, etc.) to more advanced and alt process. Chances are... they won't be checked out. And by checking them out, you could possibly prevent them from getting "weeded" from lack of circulation

    Second-hand and Z-type stores often have copies for CHEAP. I have four or five different books on basic photography and paid no more than 20USD total.

    Plus, there's nothing quite like curling up on the couch with a fine beverage and a photography book
    Wonderful thing with photography books, I have one title that was published in 1959, and another that is a 1960's update of a book that was originally written in the 1930's, these books apply just as well today as when originally written. Contrast that to the digital imaging books that have a life span of until the next model comes out. Although what I found interesting is that the techniques of getting image to film or sensor applies equally, so these old books still apply, just don't tell the digi crowd, or all our wonderful old books will get real expensive real fast.
    Paul Schmidt
    See my Blog at http://clickandspin.blogspot.com

    The greatest advance in photography in the last 100 years is not digital, it's odourless stop bath....

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