Fresh Dew on a Rose

by adarsha joisa

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Yes, there is now. I just made this handy slide calculator that you can download, print and use. It does exactly what all the online apps and calculators do, except that you don't need a computer to use it, just set the numbers on the slider, and you get the answers.


I prepared this as an answer to a question which marked as a duplicate of this one, and not wanting to lose it, I'll post the answer here: Firstly, the differences between them. Negative film is sometimes called print film. It's useful when you're wanting to make prints of the image as when you shine light through it in an enlarger/projector onto a ...


Spend a few dollars more for an F2. is a great place for these. Make sure you are buying one with a photomic prism, he have meters. Also read the review on Ken Rockwell's website and find the manual online. These will also tell you what battery your camera needs for the meter.


Cold reduces reciprocity failure, and is used particularly for astrophotography. See My own experience with Kodachrome (RIP) was that very cold weather reduced the blue-green cast of nighttime skies and cityscapes. Note that this could lead to frostbite, by the time the camera is ...


What I know is the following (own experience + a few forums read here and there, often on flickr) : film may react to strong temperature gradients - I am not talking about the emulsion, rather mentioning the film itself : its curvature may change ; in especially cold nights, I've often read that people (astro-photographers, especially those shooting ...


You can certainly make multiple prints from developed negatives — in fact, that's why the photo lab gave you those negatives in the first place. It's also worth nothing that especially with black and white, decisions made as part of the printing process can have a major effect on the result — in today's digital parallel universe, the negative is sort of like ...


From my experience: (Disclaimer: I rate myself about a C+ Flash user). If you can't get one of those flash units that read the aperture & film speed and tell you the distance (which are awesome, btw) then the next step down (for me) is the flash unit that has a little ring on it that tells you the distance (these are generally really, really old, but ...

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