I am clueless about freecycle, and I am out of the country for the month of dec into jan.
I have a roll of 35mm 100ISO Ektachrome Electronic Output Film (no can or box) and a roll of 35mm Kodak Rapid Process Copy Film in box exp. 5/2002. Both were found in a cabinet; no idea how old the Ektachrome is. Neither have been stored properly so I'm just giving these away (for cost of postage) in case anyone wants to add them to their collection. I don't care to collect photo supplies that I don't have a use for, but I don't want to throw these away in case anyone wants 'em!
I'm located in East Jordan, MI and will only charge cost of actual postage. U.S.A. only please. Reply with PM if interested.
What is electronic output film?
I know what the copy film is, but I've never heard of that other stuff.
When you take pictures on it , it send 300 volt electric back to the camera :)
No, wait, it creates a lot of static electricity...
Umm... a marketing tool to relabel film so people will buy it in the "digital age?"
Seriously, though, I believe it is for "film printers." Basically, a digital process to convert an electronically stored image to film (like from a computer; digital image, powerpoint slide, a scan, video frame, etc.). Basically, I think it's for an electronic form of film copying... though this does not rule out my third joke.
Well, first of all, I could be wrong. I'm surprised no one with more knowledge has chimed in yet.
Basically, though, think of it as a way to make a slide out of a non-film image (or after manipulating something electronically). Kind of the reverse of scanning.
Lets say you made a graph with computer software and wanted to put it on film for some reason. You could use a "film printer" to make a slide out of it - by "printing" it to film. Whether the film in question is actually optimized for this, or merely marketed as such, I do not know. Even if "optimized," I would imagine it would work in the traditional manner after some testing to dial it in.