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Dirk DeJonghe

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  • Occupation
    Industry Rep
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  • My Gear
    Aaton 35-III, Aaton XTR-Plus,
  • Specialties
    All film related activities; full analog film workflow color and B&W; traditional film grading and printing (16, 35mm), digital grading Baselight, digital recording and scanning, film restoration; digital archiving of film (8, 16, 35mm), video and audio.

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  1. Hello, I have an Oxberry 3100 that I want to repurpose, anyone with schematics?
  2. The problem is to have the film camera in phase so that the first frame of a new shot on the screen comes clean on the negative and not a mixture.
  3. I need to film a computer screen, about 2K -4K resolution. The footage is at 25 fps; I am trying to use an external sync box (from PAL days) but cannot shift the phase so my film frame starts at the same time as the digital frame, giving a half frame dissolve instead of a clean cut; Any suggestions how to handle this?
  4. In the mid 1990s we worked on "The Red Dwarf". It was shot on S16 colorneg at the request of the coproducer, a TV station. Prints were made on 35mm sound recording film ST8. Won several awards.
  5. I also have an Oxberry Cinescan 6400. Oxberry is no longer, they have been taken over by Prasad (India) same as DFT and Sondor. Except for the Oxberry shuttle, I don't know how much of the Oxscan parts are Oxberry DNA. It all started somewhere in the 1930's with Bosch Fernseh, they provided television for the 1936 Olympics in Germany, then build telecines such as FDL60 and 90, then were bought by Philips. With the help of Kodak parts the Spirit was developed. The company was then sold to Thomson France, who rebranded it as Grass Valley because they had a better reputation. Then DFT and resold to Prasad.
  6. I think the rolls have been opened and exposed to light on both sides, one side more than the other one. Regarding the automatic colour changes in 'Candle' this is unintended action on the part of our new Scanstation. We had not read the complete manual yet (other Scanstation owners will understand). We no longer use that button in the Scanstation software of course.
  7. Has anyone else experienced this. I ordered 80 rolls of 7213, got 20 after a delay. Two weeks later nothing more. Even worse for 7219.
  8. The official spare parts and service for Aaton cameras are at Cinefacilities: Cine Facilities Service center for Aaton cameras Nieuwzeelandweg 5B - 10 1045 AL Amsterdam The Netherlands Telephone : +31 (0) 6 55 78 47 65 Emails : danny[at]cinefacilities.com mail[at]cinefacilities.com Just has my Aaton 35-III serviced there.
  9. Here is a link to Jon Chema's 'LA State of Mind' where he used our RFG Digital to Film to Digital process. LA State of Mind RFG process We do about 2 or 3 jobs a week, mostly commercials.
  10. Maybe you should read 'The Negative' by Ansel Adams, This will give you then answers to your questions and more. Of course, digital was not yet invented then.
  11. Each loop belt (one for each color) had pins on which the matrix and processed printstock (sound track already on it) were held in contact to allow the dye to transfer. I don't know about any coatings. My visit must have been in 1975 or so, just before I bought my first Model C printer. I had been invited by B&H to see Technicolor in operation. This plant was later sold to China because it permits mass production of prints on cheap B&W printstock (then).
  12. They showed me the entire process, it starts with a model C type printer, just printing the soundtrack from the negative in a loop cabinet. The film then gets processed in a B&W machine and is then transported to another floor where the imbibition process takes place. Each machine is about 100 ft long (distant memory) where three matrix films are coated with ink (YCM) and then contact 'printed' on the filmstrip that already has the photograpic soundtrack. All this in a continuous motion, film roll after film roll is spliced in the darkroom before the soundtrack printer and only taken apart after screening on the projector at the end of the chain. Keep in mind that the matrix films have to be in perf sync, even one perforation offset would be a disaster. The matrix film absorbs ink according to the density required in the print. Quite a technological achievement.
  13. Joe Dervin is right, I was going to post a correction to David's post about no photographic emulsion but no longer needed. I visited Technicolor London in the mid-70s when they were still running the IB process, they even gave me a few samples of matrix films. The minimum order then was 200 prints.
  14. Before attaching the magazine to the camera, after loading a full roll, give a sharp know with your fist on the cover of the loading side while holding the magazine upright in normal shooting position. This will move the fresh rawstock slightly and prevent it from rubbing against the backplate. During transport loaded magazines should be stored upright, not flat.
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