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RE: [Minolta] Kodachrome goes away
Thu Jun 25 07:00:36 2009
I honestly don't know, I don't think it's possible in the camera. But it is
in photoshop and there is some great B&W software available to duplicate
anything that was possible in a darkroom with any kind of film.
--- On Wed, 6/24/09, Chuck Cole <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
From: Chuck Cole <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
Subject: RE: [Minolta] Kodachrome goes away
To: [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Date: Wednesday, June 24, 2009, 3:05 AM
> -----Original Message-----
> From: [EMAIL PROTECTED] [mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED] Behalf
> Of Rick Jack
> It was a wonderful film, but the worst to scan. They pulled the plug
> because it couldn't be processed by E6. The word
> is all Kodachrome processing world wide will stop by Sept.2010, so if you
> have any left, start using it.
> Remember any of these?...they are all gone except for one.
Is there an in-camera way to get a some/any DSLR to have a nearly straight up
B&W gamma curve like Kodak High Contrast Copy film
Maybe not because of the light physics needed in the sensor to avoid saturation
effects and actually have a gamma slope instead of
an on/off black or white exposure. This high contrast gamma curve is very
useful when photographing like the full moon and trying
to get some crater contrast where the brightness differences are very very
Might be possible to make the effect using a computer-controlled astro CCD that
permits both exposure control but probably not
possible with hobbyist DSLRs, and certainly not with a DSLR sensor made to also
do movie stuff.
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