- the treatment of negatives and prints to correct certain faults in exposure anddevelopment, or to create special effects.
- method by which fresh solution is brought into contact with the surface of sensitivematerials during photographic processing.
- bubbles of air clinging to the emulsion surface during processing.
- method of retouching b&w or color photographs where dye is sprayed, under pressure, on to selected areas of the negative or print.
- photography of aircraft in flight from another aircraft.
- effect that creates a reversed image. An exposed frame of film, treated with dilutechromic acid is exposed to light. Development then gives a positive image by darkening the filmgrains that were not initially affected by exposure.•
- printing paper invented by Blanquart-Evrard in the mid-19th century whereegg whites were used to coat the paper base prior to sensitization. The albumen added to thebrightness of the white base and substantially improved printed highlights.
- instrument used for measuring temperature. It is an inexpensive andless accurate version of the mercury thermometer.
- denotes the degree of alkali in a solution, measured in
values. All values abovepH 7 are alkaline.
- work of art that treats one subject in the guise of another. An allegoric photographusually illustrates a subject that embodies a moral "inner meaning".
- chemical used in acid hardening fixing baths.
- groups of chemicals often used as hardeners in fixing baths.
- the available light surrounding a subject. Light already existing in an indoor or outdoor setting that is not caused by any illumination supplied by the photographer.•
- Mid-19th century photographic process introduced in 1851-52 by Frederick Scott Archer and Peter Fry. It used weak
negatives which were bleached and backed by ablack background which produced the effect of a positive image.
- soluble reducing agent which works at low
- chemical used in toners and bleachers.
- chemical used in super-proportional