You could include a "full" negative curve including the shoulder in the second quadrant and move the placements around. The examples we normally see in these diagrams are negative density ranges that fit quite well to the paper. But you could also start off with a much wider SBR and work your way through to show negative densities that would lie beyond the toe or shoulder of the given paper curve - in effect demonstrating that burning and dodging would be required. That sort of thing. Regarding compensation and development/compression techniques, this would simply change the negative curve (in fact you can demonstrate at least part of the effect with just the first two quadrants).
Originally Posted by markbarendt
Last edited by Michael R 1974; 04-16-2013 at 09:33 PM. Click to view previous post history.