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Certainly easier than getting B&W duplicate made, no question. On the paper/ink sets, I suspect that with a lot of profiling work, the more expertise available the better, very fine B&W prints can be made. Pam "Gary L. Hunt" wrote: ... > The one *really* big advantage > of digital to me is the ability to extract b&w images from my > color slides. I've tried carrying multiple cameras with different > films, but it doesn't work for me--the b&w never got its fair > share of attention. Thanks to the Photoshop Channel Mixer, > any color image is a potential b&w image, with multiple > choices of 'filtration' yet. The problem is, I don't like the look > of most of the paper/ink combinations I have tried very much-- > but then I haven't tried very many yet. (The other advantage of > digital printing is being able to make one or two prints at a > time without worrying about what to do with all those trays > full of chemicals.) In any event, I'm not giving up my darkroom > even for b&w just yet--at least not until I get to try the new Epson > printers. > -- Pamela G. Niedermayer Pinehill Softworks Inc. 1221 S. Congress Ave., #1225 Austin, TX 78704 512-416-1141 512-416-1440 fax http://www.pinehill.com - Please turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for instructions.
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