Re: Halo or Fogging at Edge of Digital Negative

From: Michael Koch-Schulte ^lt;[email protected]>
Date: 02/23/05-02:27:06 PM Z
Message-id: <003401c519e6$0b0e34a0$0100a8c0@TRASHO>

Yes you were correct. The fogging mysteriously disappeared overnight, even though it was still sandwiched in a plastic report cover/protector.
  ----- Original Message -----
  Sent: Tuesday, February 22, 2005 8:04 PM
  Subject: Re: Halo or Fogging at Edge of Digital Negative

  Oooops, the cat stomped on the "send" key before I was done. I guess I better
  give the cat-a-tonic to calm him down.

  I let my negatives "cure" about a couple of hours at least. My usual practice is to print the negatives the day before I make prints. The density range of the negative will drop as it cures.

  Mark Nelson
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  In a message dated 2/22/05 7:46:23 PM, writes:

    This should disappear after about an hour or two—if it's still there the next day I'd

    In a message dated 2/22/05 7:41:53 PM, writes:

    I'm noticing a halo or translucent fogging at the edges of a digital
    negative I just made tonight. It kind of looks like what you get from
    breathing on a window on a cold night -- except it's not going away. Is it
    common to find this on inkjet negatives? I'm guessing it's some sort of
    off-gassing of what? Ammonia? I threw the negative in a report cover very
    soon after printing it. Do others let their inkjet negatives "air out"? Thx.
Received on Wed Feb 23 14:27:38 2005

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