reply to post by Phage
as1032-4810 turn up the gain...
these are NOT photographic flaws.please back up your statements...This is stunning gridwork in the sky that does not belong.there is no doubt in
anyones mind, who has anything to do with construction (much less someone who has even built a house) that can see the rectilinear stream work and
girders are present.(left and rights cross sections as well)
ITS NOT: Scratches or weirdness in the chemistry bath in developing of film
ITS IS: REAL 3D MANUFACTURED STUFF!
as for transparencies/film they are NOT the same...
- Unlike negative film, slide film produces an image which has the actual colours of the scene you photographed
-- The contrast range of slide film is narrower than negative film
-- Because of the above, more care has to be taken in exposure
-- Slide films are best viewed projected on a wall or screen
-- You can make prints from slides, but the contrast range issue makes it tricky
-- If you want to make prints, negative film is the better choice
-- The images you see in National Geographic are slide film images (though digital is creeping in)
-- Fine grain slide films like Velvia have the best resolution of all colour films
There's no real answer to the "which is better" question -- it depends on what you want to do with the images.
As for a camera being "better with slide film", I don't really understand.
Better FOR slide film may mean the camera has finer exposure adjustments. But any camera that can take negatives can take slides.
edit on 27-8-2011 by knightsofcydonia because: addition.