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You probably could, with some experimentation. However, C41 chemicals are a lot fussier and a lot more expensive than black-and-white chemistry. For only a few dollars (or your equivalent currency), you could buy proper chemicals for black-and-white work, and have well-tested, useful information as to the proper parameters (dilution, development time and ...


The answer is YES: The C-41 color developer is a typical (non-staining) black & white developer. Its job is to differentiate between exposed and non-exposed silver salts present on the film. The developer then goes to work on the exposed silver salts. They are reduced to their two component parts which are silver and an halogen (Iodine – chlorine – ...


As Fuji's marketing sheet states, the film is processed in ECN-2. If it is not often mentioned, it is probably because it is just as obvious, that colour negative cinema film is processed in ECN-2, as it is that still film is processed in C-41.


Worse, no fixer is currently been on that film. You need to wet the film with photo flo, rinse with water, and reprocess it with chemical fixer to remove the residual silver. That will leave blank patches but will prevent the film from damaging itself in time. So basically reload that strip (or just stick it in a small tank- doesn't have to be light tight) ...

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