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| p.1 #5 · Color film white balance |
Mirek Elsner wrote:
Most common was daylight balance, specialist and cine films were available for tungsten light.
To expound the above - Kodak and Fuji as previously known, also produced reversal films with a 3200°K color balance, and what's more...they made those emulsions to perform reliably over longer time spans (exposures) than those employed for the usual daylight-balanced film.
Essentially when you shoot a "T" reversal emulsion, you can expect that it will follow a different reciprocity curve, which Kodak and Fuji always made mention of in the packaging inserts - including charts!
I should be writing that in the past tense, as tungsten-balanced reversal film has been dead as far as I know, for some years yet.
When I think of the "hott watts" [sic] I shot architectural scale models under, back in the '90s...
Then again, labs here used to run 24-7....you could drop off film at 2 AM and pick it up by 8 AM.