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My Gear


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  1. I think it is 1970s vintage, but am not sure. It is a clip from The Art of the 1960s film. Did Fuji make movie stock that was comparable to Kodachrome? Most of the vintage color stock I see from the 60's and 70's has turned red. The Fuji looked pretty decent for color fade. On another topic...too bad the film companies did not put 'Y' on the stock with a number after it to show the year of production. You can date Kodak stock, kinda, but still have to guess many times at the Kodak codes as one code spans a few decades.
  2. Strange question for those members who own and/ or work in motion picture film labs: How does the film get agitated during development? When one develops still film at home, you must "agitate" the film by either shaking, stirring or inverting the container containing the film and the developer. The process is supposed to be crucial to ensure the film is constantly being exposed to fresh developer. Naturally, the jumbo processing machines must use a different method. Does the processing machine used for movie film utilize some way of doing this? Or because the film strip is constantly m
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