That's a lovely image. Is it a bromoil from your dry plate? If so, what is the improvement you'd like to see?
Regarding your recipe. It's really not complete. It has the same problem as the recipe Martina is using from the book "Silver Gelatin". The ripening step is missing. Making an emulsion is, in every way, the same thing as cooking. If you were baking a loaf of bread, you would know that you need to do more than mix the flour, salt, yeast, and water in a pan and throw it in the oven. You'd understand that you need to raise the dough first, and that time and temperature matter. Grape juice takes time to become wine. Milk to cheese, etc, etc.
By coating the emulsion before it has had time grow and mature its grains, you very likely won't be getting the emulsion you want.
After the precipitation step (adding the silver nitrate solution to the salted gelatin, aka "addition"), let the emulsion sit in a ~50C waterbath for 30-60 minutes, stirring gently for 10 seconds every 10 minutes. Then, cool to coating temperature. Take careful notes of when you did what, at what temperature. Time, and temperature, and agitation are the ripening variables. Too much time or temperature will start to fog the emulsion. Too little of either will all but guarantee a dull emulsion. Start on the conservative side, and with each subsequent emulsion making session, increase the time and/or temperature. At some point, you won't like the emulsion, and you'll know that the last recipe specifics were the right ones (for you.)
Also, you don't spell out how you add your silver solution to the salted gelatin. The precipitation method is an emulsion characteristic variable. Additional ingredients can also be considered variables. A little potassium iodide does wonders for a bromide emulsion.
When someone starts talking about 'variables' and 'taking notes', it's easy to think that means making an emulsion is hard. NOT SO! . It's no more or less hard than baking a loaf of bread. No one would argue that baking is too complicated just because it's important to get the ingredients, times, and temperatures correct.
One more question: Are you washing your emulsion? If not, you might (probably will) see the emulsion making leftovers crystallize out on your plates. (You don't need to wash an emulsion if you are coating on paper because the paper absorbs the chemical byproducts.)