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Thread: C-21

  1. #11
    David A. Goldfarb's Avatar
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    K-14 is still the process for Kodachrome. Before that was K-12, if I'm not mistaken, for the first generation of Kodachrome.
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  2. #12

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    I am mistaken. The process on the roll IS C-22.

    A student contacted me and asked for the C-21 process. I asked her, are you certain it's C-21 and not C-22? She said, it says so right on the roll. Having a faulty memory for color negative (as I stated in the beginning) I took her word for it. This morning she called and said she checked again and that it was C-22!

    I had assumed (you know that word) that she had the film in front of her when she positively stated that it read C-21.

    I apologize for getting everybody worked up over a little known process that never existed.
    Steve Anchell
    Author:
    The Darkroom Cookbook
    The Variable Contrast Printing Manual
    The Film Developing Cookbook
    The Nude at Big Sur

    www.steveanchell.com

  3. #13
    Aggie's Avatar
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  4. #14

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    There are also the following processes for motion picture films; ECN-2 for color negative, and RVNP and VNF-1 for color reversal.

  5. #15
    htmlguru4242's Avatar
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    Yes, K-14 is the Kodachrome process. It's quite involved (something like 10+ steps, I think) - I'm not even sure if it can be done at home ... (which is to bad, because comemrcial processing cannot be found on hte cheap). There was a K-12, and, I believe, a K-11 process. Kodak only nakes K-14 chemicals, now, though.

    As to process C-22, I've been talking about this on another topic, trying to figure out which (if any) modern developers can be used to process this.

    If you want this film developed, your best bet is probably to do it yourself in B&W chemicals. I've done this (recently) with C-41 films, and they come out useable, but with quite an orange mask and some lack of contrast.

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