From: Tony Conrad (email suppressed)
Date: Thu Oct 22 2009 - 08:25:38 PDT
To answer your question, Bernd---------
This frameline problem will not affect the lab processing of your film at all.
However, the only way you will be able to make a frameline adjustment this
extreme would be to use an optical printer and recopy your images one frame at a
On Thu 10/22/09 10:04 AM , Jorge Lorenzo Flores Garza email suppressed sent:
> Sorry Bernd, I cannot answer anything about the frameline. I
> hope there's someone else who can help you with that. I am wondering
> about the Krasnogorsk cameras. I was just offered to buy one but it
> seemed too "plastic". It didn't seem to be very sturdy, but you
> never know. Anybody with experience with them?
> Jorge L.
> > Date: Thu, 22 Oct 2009 08:30:08 +0200
> > From: email suppressed
> > Subject: Frame line in Krasnogorsk-3 camera
> > To: email suppressed
> > Dear Frameworkers,
> > I am working on a remote camera release for the K-3 camera and came
> > across a strange phenomena:
> > The camera seems to expose each frame in a manner that the frame
> > ends up half way between two perforation holes.
> > http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/16_mm_film#Format_standards
> > says "Double-perforation 16 mm film has perforations down both
> > at every frame line. Single-perf only has perforations on one side
> > the film."
> > Wherever I search I only find this kind of information.
> > Now, the question is: Will I run into problems when I give it to
> > lab?
> > As far as I know projectors and telecine machines can adjust the
> > line, but what about positive prints?
> > Will it be possible to adjust the frame line in the lab and get a
> > proper screening print?
> > Thanks
> > Bernd
> > __________________________________________________________________
> > For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at .
> Estás a un clic para ganar premios con Windows Live
> For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at .
For info on FrameWorks, contact Pip Chodorov at <email suppressed>.