I'm looking for a photographic process that suits me. Right now I have a DIY large format camera but no real process in mind. The camera is a technical camera type camera with a 8cm diameter magnifying glass for lens. It works (well it creates a clear image on the A4 size ground glass), but has no cassette to store film.
In general, for what I understand, is that the more toxic your process is, the better/sharper/faster it creates an image. I'm willing to compensate in this for the return of a less toxic process. My goal is to create an image with the use of household materials.
One of the reasons I want this is acces to the materials. As we all know, it's getting harder to find the right fluids and ingredients to make and develop your own photographs. There must be a way to "MacGyver" a photograph with easy access materials.
Right now I'm looking into Anthrotype. I know it's a UV process that uses a positive original to create a positive image, but I'm trying to use it as a film. Straight on the camera. It's not working so far, because there isn't enough sun right now and my "flower paint" has gone bad before I could apply.
I'm also looking at alternativephotography.com for a process. I think I have to dig back deep into the history of photography to find a suitable process, because many newer processes are better/sharper/faster, making the old processes obsolete.
Who has got an alternative process that is suitable for experimenting with and has got easy acces ingredients?