New answers tagged scanning
You do need to realize the details of reality. You can plug in other numbers, but consider the numbers. Suppose you used a 24 megapixel DSLR camera. It has an image size of 6000x4000 pixels. Photographing an A4 artwork, (8.27 x 11.69 inches), the maximum resolution will be 4000 pixels / 8.27 inches = 484 dpi result. Which is a lot, but the camera cannot do ...
It seems that the problem is caused by having Digital ICE turned on for B&W photos. See example here. It's worth noting that the preview must be made again if the Digital ICE checkbox is changed.
Green tint is from poor scan job but the fog is because negatives were underexposed. The picture of the film on the light table does not look underexposed. Except perhaps one frame. Green fog comes from light leaks in the camera. All my other films done with the same camera don't have this problem. Light leaks usually aren't uniform across ...
Try combining the image scanned horizontally and vertically. Align the images as close as possible and print the composite to minimize the scanning artifacts. Even if you have only one image as the original, there will be some improvement as no scanner and printer is perfectly aligned both in the scan and the cross-scan directions.
Some things to try to troubleshoot the problem… The colour of the film base, if not corrected accurately, could shift the colour of the scans in a consistent way toward green for all the shots on the roll regardless of the density of individual images. The exposure looks useable to me. Look closely at the edge numbering of the film. The exposure of that ...
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