d. EKTAR 125.
This film is balanced for exposure with daylight or
electronic flash. You can also obtain pleasing results under existing-light
sources without filters.
This medium-speed film offers finer grain and
higher sharpness than any other comparable-speed color print film, and
yields enlargements of extremely high quality.
e. VERICOLOR II PROFESSIONAL FILM, Type L. This film is designed for
long exposures. It is balanced for 3200 degrees K and available in sheets
and 120 size.
The exposure range is 1/50th to 60 seconds.
renders higher contrast than type S. Exposure reciprocity is compensated by
using a variable ISO setting.
For example, ISO 100 (1/50th to 1/5th
second), ISO 64 (1 second), and ISO 50 (5 seconds or longer).
f. VERICOLOR III PROFESSIONAL FILM, Type S.
Type S is designed for
short exposures. It has an ISO of 160 and is balanced for 5400 degrees K.
Type S has improved sharpness and color reproduction providing good skin
tones for portraits and wedding photography. It is available in 135 rolls
and bulk, 70mm, 120, 220, and sheets. The exposure range is from 1/10th to
Reciprocity failure is a problem in any aspect of color photography.
Extremely long or short exposures are likely to cause color shifts
with either reversal or negative films. It is, therefore, important
to follow the manufacturer's exposure recommendations for the film
you are using.
Color Internegative Films.
If you have a series of positive transparencies that you need prints from,
you have two methods of producing these prints. One is direct printing onto
The other is to make an internegative.
Vericolor Internegative film is available in rolls and sheets, and is an
ideal method of making negatives from slides. It can also be used to copy
color prints. An internegative is a color negative that is not an original
a. General Characteristics.
Kodak Vericolor Internegative film is an
excellent film for making color negatives from prints.
It has excellent
contrast control and color balance.
It is designed for exposures between
1/1000 to 30 seconds with 3200 degrees K light sources. This makes it very
convenient to use a color projection printer as the light source.
unexposed film should be stored at a temperature of 50 degrees F (13 degrees
C) or lower. It must be handled in total darkness.