> I. volume, 3. part: Photography with artificial light, spectral
> photography, aktinometry and chemical effects of colored light (about
> 670 p., 400 ill.) I. volume, 4. part: Photographic lenses, their
> properties and testing. The photographic camera and devices for moment
> exposures (about 720 p., 890 ill.) II. volume. 1. part: The basics of
> photographic negative processes (about 810 p., 120 ill.) II. volume, 2.
> part: The photography with the collodion process (about 350 p., 70 ill.)
> II. volume, 3. part: The daguerreotype (about 90 p., 40 ill.) II.
> volume. 4. part: The theoretical and practical basics of the autotype
> (about 90 p., 90 ill.) III. volume, 1. part: The manufacturing of
> photographic plates, films and papers and their processing with machines
> (about 590 p., 240 ill.) III. volume, 2. part: The processing of
> photographic plates, films and papers (about 430 p., 60 ill.) III.
> volume, 3. part: Sensitizing and desensitizing (about 360 p., 70 ill.)
> III. volume, 4. part: The sensitometry, photographic photometry and
> spectrography (about 620 p., 200 ill.) IV. volume, 1. part: The
> photographic print out processes with silver salts (positive process).
> The photographic raw and baryta papers (about 380 p., 40 ill.) IV.
> volume, 2. part: The pigment process, oil, bromoil and gum print, light
> copy and dust on processes with chromates, pinatype, Kodachrome,
> hydrotype, copy processes with coloring organic compounds, diazotype,
> prints with tanning and chromogenic developers and artificial resins
> (about 600 p., 60 ill.) IV. volume, 3. part: Heliogravure and rotational
> gravure print, photogalvanography, photoglypty, asphalt process and
> photographic etchings (about 460 p., 140 ill.) IV. volume, 4. part: The
> print out processes, platinotype and different copy processes without
> silver salts (about 270 p., 30 ill.)
> That adds up to nearly 8000 pages written by Eder and different
> specialists. Eder was lucky enough to have an enormous amount of facts
> and an overview by publishing an extensive yearbook on photography and
> printing techniques for maybe 40 times. I really donīt know how this guy
> got his sleep beeing a professor and director of an institute in Vienna
> in the first place.
I know "de" in an address or on a license plate stands for Deutschland,
don't know what made me think you were Danish, Kai... Could it be your
exotic name (tho it doesn't sound Danish, either for that matter) ?
Sorry for that stupid mistake -- now the translation from German to
English seems at least sound humanly possible... as probably not if you
were in fact Danish...
As for how Eder did it all... aside from the fact that he was obviously
a very high achiever and hard worker, my experience at the University of
Basel, not quite so long ago as Eder, but half a lifetime ago, was that
graduate students and assistants do a GREAT deal of work, including senior
thesis, et al, assigned by the professor on HIS topic and published under
Meanwhile, Kai, thanks for *your* thesis. Amazing!
Received on Wed Oct 19 00:33:40 2005
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