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  1. #31

    Join Date
    Sep 2002
    Location
    Willamette Valley, Oregon
    Shooter
    Medium Format
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    3,684
    Quote Originally Posted by Tom Stanworth View Post
    The one tray technique gives not much room for honing
    a print or doing multiples without agony. using troughs
    sounds more practical; however, are you guys all
    washing the prints in the bath or using some
    other technique to wash your giant prints?
    One tray one print. Prints that large, 20x24, I'd likely
    produce in very limited quantity. Two trays make for
    some real production. The first tray is used for
    processing and the second a hold/soak tray.

    For washing the two are used alternately; transfers
    are made. Separators and prints are sandwiched for
    washing. Two or three soaks with the last over night
    will have them clean.

    Solution volumes are kept minimal and the chemistry
    is used very dilute. Processing times are prolonged
    but NO stop is needed as there is no build up of
    the carried forward developer. Dan

  2. #32

    Join Date
    Dec 2007
    Shooter
    4x5 Format
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    171
    Quote Originally Posted by Kaboom View Post
    Is there a way to develop paper that is significantly bigger than the trays you have?
    I just got a dated pack of ilford Ilfobrom in that size for 10€ and i was toying with the idea of making a huge poster of one of my favorite negs. If it isn't possible i'll just cut it up and use smaller sizes, which would be a shame!.
    cheers!
    Buy a plastic pipe 20 cm wide and 50 cm length with two covers and use this as printing drum. You can also screw 4 small wheels to a plank of sufficienct size to use it as a roller base for the large drum.

  3. #33
    Perry Way's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2008
    Location
    San Luis Obispo, CA
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    825
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    13
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    118
    Quote Originally Posted by Marco B View Post
    See this video for some inspiration and simple development techniques for large prints: (John Chiara and his UUUUUUULF camera):

    http://www.kqed.org/arts/programs/sp...jsp?essid=6820

    Marco

    This was really nice to watch. I like this guy.
    I love the wilderness and I love my trail cameras, all Fuji's! :) GA645, GW690 III, and the X100 which I think is the best trail camera ever invented (to date).

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