By the middle of the first decade of this century the digital revolution had transformed photography so completely that that the ranks of film cameras in production were decimated.
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For many, film has a plethora of advantages over digital, from it’s looks, tonality and dynamic range to it’s realism and the way it changes your approach to shooting, slowing you down and forcing you to make considerations.
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In most professions out there, people who don’t swim with the changing tide tend to drown, which is why so many photographers out there are skeptical of sticking to, or switching to, the “old-fashioned” analogue medium of film.
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I’m going to bust another scanning myth… That JPG files are rubbish! If your file is going to be used in a low resolution use (like clip art, Facebook, more or less anywhere online in fact), then a JPG file is what you need. In some quarters this opinion is considered absolute heresy.
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Lets start at the beginning, its a very good place to start (sorry). The reality is that most film photographers today are neither 100% analog nor are they 100% digital but use some crazy mix of hybrid techniques to get their results.
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This year, we celebrate the fifteenth anniversary of the Luminous Landscape. When I turned fifteen myself, my father gave me my first real camera: a Minolta SRT101. It had TTL metering, but exposure was manual. It was an old camera even then, and very affordable.
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