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Presets are a Lightroom thing. What you need are actions or plugins. Many plugins and actions for Photoshop are compatible with PS Elements. I think if you search on Actions for Photoshop Elements you may find a number of them. I have tried out actions, and I've found that an action that works well on one image looks terrible with others. I've found it ...


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Well I'm answering my own question as I had some more old reels of film to develop and so was able to experiment a bit - and the results might be useful to other people. All the below are colour reversal films developed as B&W, using Ilfosol 3 developer (1+9 dilution), Ilfostop (1+19 dilution) and Ilfofix (1+9 dilution). All at 20 degrees celsius. In ...


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If you develop colour RA4 paper in black and white chemistry, you will get a faint black and white image, but it will appear very bright and with a very low contrast. Colour paper also contains a small amount of silver, which will react just as the silver in black and white paper when developed in b&w chemicals, but not enough to create proper, dense ...


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Some searching seems to indicate that that particular film dates from about 1970 (apparently the "Ferrania" brand name has changed owner at least once), see e.g. here. And this thread makes me suspect it might require the E4 process for development. Note that if the film dates indeed from the 1970s (or before!), any exposition from that era might have faded ...


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Esten is right. As I'm developing film at home I noticed, that for example the chemistry changes color during development of the Agfaphoto Precisia CT 100 to purple. The film base layer itself is also purple after developing. Inverting purple gives green - the typical green color shift of cross processing this film. It looks like the C-41 chemistry is not ...


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Cross processing (running an E6 film in C41 chemistry) results in different colors based on both the film and the chemistry used to process it. Films are generally known to more-often-than-not shift to one color. Velvia shifts red, Elite Chrome shifts green, etc. But, the intensity of those shifts often depends on the chemistry. The camera has very little to ...


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I interpret "free online" as "can be downloaded for free online". Image View Plus More 2.7 can do it. It has the "curves" like photoshop that you can change as vectors (insert points and drag them to change) and you can change 9 different things with those curves. To change one and then another you click "Incorporate" between each transformation. In the ...


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Fotor has many vintage effects. It's a online photos editor,simple but really powerful. I have been using it for a period and I think it's handy and effective. You can have a try.:)


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Daniel Box had developed a bunch of instagram-like filters implemented as photoshop actions. They are free and pretty good. You may give it a try http://dbox.tumblr.com/post/5426249009/instagram-filters-as-photoshop-actions


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Picasa allows to apply a cross-process filter to picture, as well as other lo-fi style filters. It's not a very configurable filter though, and you can just regulate the intensity, while the tone is preset. The output is pleasant, IMHO. EDIT: Now I realize that you were looking for online tools :) this is not online, but it's free and it does the job, ...


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Just playing around in LR on an image of my own, I used a simple cross process technique with a bit of light tone reduction. I used the "Inside Lightroom COL Cross Processed" preset. It also looks like there's a white texture added to several of the images.


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The “misty” look in the first image is probably due to some internal reflections caused by strong direct light entering the lens. You could try that, but it could also turn out horrible, especially if you don't use high-end lenses. Another way to reproduce it would be to lift a bit the brightness of the whole scene in post processing - not the “exposure” ...


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My conclusio after investigations and a lot of trying on my own is, that labs are using Software mostly set to auto-correct the image (e.g whitebalance, tinting). Thats why sometimes images of the same roll are looking different in color cast, depending on how "good" the Software was able to calculate whitebalance etc. Scanning cross processed film at home (...


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