3

I'd consider doing stand processing on this roll. If you don't develop yourself, now would be an excellent time to start, as labs don't offer stand developing. Traditional development is, relatively, very precise. That is, traditional development is very sensitive to exposure, temperature and timing. Developing this way usually lasts 7-15 minutes, while ...


2

You're in luck. About two decades past expiration isn't terribly long, especially if stored well. Fog is worse on faster film than slower, so you're in luck here as well. And finally, it's color negative film - which is designed to tolerate overexposure of many (up to 6 in some films!) stops. I's personally rate it at 1 stop down (ISO 50) and go from ...


2

ColorPlus 100 is a negative color film. Negative films are a means to an end. In other words, negative film is designed to be transformed to a positive image for viewing. The negative / positive process of photo imaging is very forgiving as to the necessity to get the exposure “right”. Originally we re-exposed the developed negative film by projecting its ...


1

That's plain old ordinary fog. One possible source of fog is if one of the postal services involved chose to X-ray the package. An overall X-ray will produce general fog on the whole roll. Another possibility is if there was more light in your darkroom or changing bag than expected when you loaded the film, though that fog source might not be completely ...


1

(Disclaimer 1: This is a bit of a comment-answer, since I'm not terribly confident in it given the information we have so far. But it's too long for a comment.) Could this be inadequate fixing? I.e. one of the following: Insufficient fixing time Fixer working solution too dilute Fixer working solution exhausted (has had too many rolls of film through it) ...


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