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Found 5 results

  1. These are exceeding rare laboratory grade Super 8mm film cartridge opening machines! If you've ever tried to open a Super 8mm Cartridge gently when processing your own, you know what an ordeal it can be! If you have a dozen or more to open, it can be torture on you and possibly your film. This machine, which is about 10 lbs of cast aluminum, has a razor sharp blade on a circular bit under the cover. Place the Super 8mm cartridge in the aperture, close the lid, give it one revolution on the handle and you have a perfectly cut circle in the side of the cartridge to gently extract your film! Fantastic shape! Almost like new! $250 USD (willing to entertain offers as well) to me via Paypal or USPS Money Order + actual shipping cost to you. Made by Kodak for Kodak Super 8mm cartridges; what more can you ask for? Thanks for looking!
  2. Hello, I'm currently working on a film experiment where I would like to process my film to have a midnight-blue & white look. I'm under the impression that I can process my negative normally and then experiment with processing the work-print. I have found some information online about Cyanotype processing (for still photography) but I am hoping to find some help on here -- recommendations to books on processing, uploaded examples of your own work, etc) To be clear, I am hoping to achieve a look that has white-whites, but where the deepest black goes to a midnight blue (and still retains some type of dynamic range) Cyanotype processes tend to look more like a bright or royal blue in their darkest tones. I haven't decided what B&W stock I will use yet, but have a short-end of 7222 that I will test on.
  3. I have a 16mm processing machine for disposal - made by Arri for ECN-2 process, in storage in Devon. Needs to go immediately. Mostly complete and relatively easy to move due to the modular construction. It's been in storage for a few years. Anyone interested? otherwise it gets recycled. Images available on request.
  4. Veteran Facility Owner Werner Winkelmann Will Oversee Motion Picture Film Processing (SYDNEY, Australia) Neglab, a motion picture film laboratory for processing 35mm and 16mm color negative, will reopen its doors later this month, providing high-quality film processing services to the region. Werner Winkelmann, original owner of the facility, has over 25 years of experience working in the lab industry and brings extensive expertise to the entire imaging chain. "All of us at Neglab are thrilled to re-engage with the filmmaking community and provide outstanding lab services for the region," says Winkelmann, co-founder and technical operations manager. "We are poised to provide unparalleled services, and have brought together a staff of professionals with incredible knowledge and a dedication to superior quality control standards." A recognized expert in the laboratory business, Winkelmann has been involved in building ECN2, ECP2 and ECP3, and black-and-white processors throughout his career. Joining him at Neglab will be Herbert Stegbauer, director and owner of Stegbauer Pty., manufacturer and supplier of film processing equipment. Stegbauer started his career at Colorfilm and later co-founded Filmlab Engineering. Neglab will operate out of Stegbauer's factory. Together, Winkelmann and Stegbauer have assembled a team of experts with over 80 years of experience in the film industry. Neglab has been designed to provide superior motion picture laboratory services to filmmakers, installing the latest design magnetic drive processor, and surpassing standards for cleanliness. The backup and safety systems on Neglab's processor ensure trouble free operation and perfect processing of 35mm and 16mm color negative formats. "Customer service is a priority for us," adds Winkelmann. "We know that labs need to be responsive to filmmakers. We offer location pick up and handling anywhere within the Sydney central business district, and all rushes will be quickly delivered directly to the production's telecine facility of choice. We can also arrange Interstate shipments at reasonable rates, when requested by the customer." Neglab originally opened in July 1997, and briefly suspended operations a few years ago based on industry economics. But with today's production landscape and a resurging choice by filmmakers to originate on film, Winkelmann saw an opportunity to reopen. For more information on Neglab, contact w.winkelmann.48@gmail.com, or call +0409.928.117. # Media Contacts: ignite strategic communications Sally Christgau - direct 415.238.2254 / sally@ignite.bz
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