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RE: filmscanners: Nikon 8000ED



Unfortunately Sir is broke and has no money.  He was only enthusiastically 
supporting the notion of *factual* comparative information of reasonable 
validity as a means of choosing between scanners.  As opposed to trying to 
do it based on opinion, unverifiable comparisons and manufacturer's claims. 
(It was by the way the search for good quality data that explains how he 
came to find this list in the first place after being drawn to your reviews).

I do hope to be in a position to buy a scanner sometime in the next year or 
so and it is for this that I enthusiastically devour good comparative info.

While I agree with many comments that the 8000 and 120 are obviously very 
similar in what can be achieved with each, I believe there are probably a 
few characteristics that might make you choose one over the other, 
specifically - ultimate resolution, focus-ability over the whole film, 
grain visibility, shadow detail...and dust/scratch visibility and 
correction.  But maybe even these are into diminishing returns already..

Julian

PS as well as the software you'd need the same images at each scanner 
location no?

At 11:34 10/07/01, you wrote:
>On Mon, 09 Jul 2001 12:13:54 +1000  Julian Robinson
>(julian@austarmetro.com.au) wrote:
>
> >  - when you see something in one and can directly try it on the
> > other,or tweek one to match the other.
>
>What's needed is a PC Anywhere/VNC/Carbon Copy remote control of a range
>of scanners. Then you could do this from anywhere.
>
>How much would Sir wish to pay for such a service? :)
>
>Regards
>
>Tony Sleep
>http://www.halftone.co.uk - Online portfolio & exhibit; + film scanner
>info & comparisons


Julian Robinson
in usually sunny, smog free Canberra, Australia




 




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