I use semi-stand for all B&W films at all speeds (35mm and 120 for now). For each roll of film, I use Rodinal 1+200 (1 part Rodinal, 200 parts water) in a 600 ml Patterson tank (so, 3 ml Rodinal, 600 ml water). Agitate using 5 slow taurus inversions, then leave for 1 hour. Agitate for another 5 inversions, then leave for another hour. Dump, water stop, fix, rinse as normal.
For me this has several advantages:
- all time/temp/agitation is the same, regardless of film - so, your technique can be absolutely consistent
- it develops to completion, so if the film was capable of recording a scene at whatever ISO/EI it was shot at, it will be developed. So, pushed or pulled on the same roll of film (such as Tri-X or HP5+), it doesn't matter.
- the agitation in the middle eliminates any uneven development/bromide drag issues that might occur with a "pure" no-agitation stand technique (which I also tried), but is still hands-off enough to be drop-dead easy and not stressful at all
- the extended time in the water-heavy developer ensures most films' anti-halation dye wash out completely right off the hop (actually, so far it's worked for *all* films except some older Pan-F I left undeveloped for over a year)
The disadvantage, of course, is it takes 2 hrs. to process a roll of film But I'm OK with that, I don't shoot in any kind of Winogrand-ish quanitity
Try it, see if you like it. Chacun son gout, as the French say.