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Re: filmscanners: Neg film for scanning

It's been years since I tried the stuff from RGB Labs... A professional movie
cameraman told me  about it... what they do is take the basic neg stock as you
have mentioned, then print it onto positive film and/or make prints... The color
correction happens in the lab... I always knew it was tungsten stock, but that
you could shoot it without filters and the lab would correct it... Some people
like it... I prefer Kodachrome annd Velvia and Reala...

Mike M.

Laurie Solomon wrote:

> Interesting; but these daylight movie films are relatively new and came into
> being long after places like Seattle Filmworks were offering respooled movie
> film.  Thus, my question still remains concerning their not mentioning that
> their product needed to be shot under tungsten lighting.
> I am sure that this information that you have introduced will be of more
> interest and possibly use to Richard than myself.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: owner-filmscanners@halftone.co.uk
> [mailto:owner-filmscanners@halftone.co.uk]On Behalf Of Michael Moore
> Sent: Monday, March 26, 2001 8:00 PM
> To: filmscanners@halftone.co.uk
> Subject: Re: filmscanners: Neg film for scanning
> You may want to check out this link for the latest and greatest from Mother
> Kodak as far as 35mm motion picture stock goes... this particular link is to
> a
> 250 ASA DAYLIGHT neg stock...
> http://www.kodak.com/US/en/motion/products/negative/5246.shtml
> Mike M.
> Laurie Solomon wrote:
> > >Sorry, drifting off topic.
> >
> > Never a problem with me - especially if the information is informative or
> > interesting.
> > I hate to sound stupid; but I want to check and see if you mean what I
> think
> > you mean when you speak of CN in relation to film.  Are you speaking about
> a
> > chromogenic negative? All the movie films that I know of are tungston
> films
> > which always left me wondering why places like Seattle Filmworks and
> others
> > who sold the respooled tails of those films never made a point of saying
> > that they needed to be shot under tungsten lighting.
> >


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