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Real film scanners scan color negatives by increasing the exposure time of the blue and green channels (relative to the red channel). This is an analog operation, similar to using color filters in the dark room to filter out the orange and print on paper. There is no clipping due to this analog shift. Digital cameras cannot do those exposures, and must ...


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@ cube --- As to your question -- How optical color darkroom practices deal with the Evans Integral Orange Mask? The C-41 color negative film process utilizes dyes incorporated in the film during manufacture. There are three, cyan (blue + green), magenta (red + blue) and yellow. The dyes in the film are incomplete. During the developing process, a black &...


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A software application is used to control a (film) scanner - whether it is the manufacturer's supplied software or a third-party application like VueScan or SilverFast. When you select in the software settings that the film type being scanned is colour negative film, then the software "neutralises" the cast from the orange mask. Some scan software allows you ...


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It's not really a category, as such, but the large areas of your example images that are mostly uniform are referred to as negative space. That is, they are spaces that do not have distinguishing details in them in the way the smaller main subject of the image does. If you search stock image sites for images with negative space, you'll likely get the kind ...


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Try adding some noise to the sky. This will ease the transitions between the bands of color. Here's a good reference for doing so: https://www.dpmag.com/how-to/tip-of-the-week/identifying-repairing-banding/


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