Question about Samsung SR4000 35mm SLR Camera

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Negatives were in "widescreen"

When I developed the film all of the negatives were basically in widescreen.

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The camera has a panoramic switch on it somwhere that caused a pair of baffles to close down over the film exposing only the center 1/2 of the film. The idea is that the print from this negative would be printed as a 4x11.5 inch photo. It's basically a 8x11.5 with the top and bottom of the print chopped off.
The only other alternative is that for some cameras had a panoramic adapter to place inside the film chamber, but that would be a very difficult thing to do inadvertantly.

Cheers.

Posted on Sep 07, 2009

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Where can I get Kodak 620 films developed??


I would take the film to a custom processing lab; that is where professionals take film. The only difference between 620, which is no longer used, and 120 is the spool that the film is wound on. A custom lab can remove the film from the spool by hand and process it for you. It will be more expensive than you normally pay for processing. You can save money by having them develop the negatives only and then taking the negatives to a low cost lab for machine printing or they can make professional quality prints for you at a cost, of course.

Feb 12, 2015 | Kodak Cameras

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Dear sirs,went to alaska & took pictures with reg.camera,how do I transfer them to the computer?thank you bill johnson.


When you get them developed ask for the cd option.

Most film developers offer the photos on cd option from regular film for a small extra cost.

If you have already had them developed, you can take the negatives back to the developer, and they can still do the cd transfer.

Otherwise you will need a scanner to put your pictures on your computer. The scanners cost $60 and up, and take hours of your time,

Good Luck!

Jan 30, 2010 | Photography

1 Answer

I have a problem. I have taken several rolls of film, after they are developed there is no pictures,just blank negatives,what might be the problem and how do I get it fixed?


If you can see the frame numbers on the edge of the unexposed negatives, the problem is most likely either the camera's shutter is not opening, or the camera's take-up/advance mechanism isn't working properly. It could also be that the film isn't being loaded correctly. Check all three, or have a camera shop (not department store!) check it out for you. They should be able to test the first two situations easily, and help you if it's a loading problem.

Sep 27, 2009 | Canon EOS Rebel 2000 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

Epson Perfection 4180 won't scan my negatives


cant scan film with epson perfection 4180. how can this be fixed?

Jun 10, 2009 | Epson Perfection 4180 Photo Flatbed...

1 Answer

2 rolls out of a 3-pack ruined.


I would suggest you buy an off-brand roll of 12 or 24 exposures. Run it through the camera taking snaps of anything -- but make sure you vary the lighting, ISO, shutter speed, aperture, etc. as you snap the pics. Don't worry too much about composition. This roll is a quick test, NOT for photos to keep.

Have the film developed and then follow-up with comments on the results. I'll gladly assist you further at that time.
Char1ieJ

Nov 11, 2008 | Nikon N65 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

Scratched negatives; broken tractor drive on two cameras


There doesn't seem to be a pattern with any of the Fuji films (I use Sensia and Velvia, exclusively, and have never had a problem in my Canon EOS). There are reports that the Fuji Pro films will gum up the sprockets in a camera, thanks to an adhesive strip at the end of the roll, but I'm not sure if the regular 400 speed film has the same problem. You might try a thorough cleaning, and see if it is still happening. I'm not surprised that 400 speed comes out a tad dark. Try dropping to 200 speed (I generally won't use anything above 100 speed, unless it is black&while).

Cheers

Nov 10, 2008 | Photography

1 Answer

My first roll of film came back all blank. Not even one negative was underexposed. I have just bought a Nikon F6 film camara.


Just to make sure, if you do see the picture on your negatives, then the problem most likely lies within the developer. Try somewhere else and see if that works for you. If not, then you can use another type of film. The film could have been mishandled when manufacturered. These cameras don't usually have problems so that would be the last thing I would look at.

Feb 27, 2008 | Cameras

1 Answer

Film not loading properly


The lines could be scratches in the negatives.

Have you looked CLOSELY at your negatives with a magnifier to see if the scratches are on your film?

And when you say "Serviced", do you mean "cleaned" also?

If you have scratched film, then return it to the place you got it serviced/cleaned and let the owner/manager know that you just had it serviced there and it's scratching your negatives.

If you have an automatic camera, this bit below will be of no help.

Assuming that your camera is a manual loader, it may be that you aren't putting enough film into the take up spool for it to catch.

Try putting a little more film into the take up spool when you are loading the camera, and MAKE SURE that the holes in the film LINE UP with the film sprockets.

Then after you close the film door and start advancing your film, look at the film rewind knob, if it isn't turning while you are winding in film, then your film hasn't caught in the take up spool.

Another way to tell if your film is advancing is to shoot a test shot, and then advance the film, and then lightly turn the rewind knob a bit.

You should be able to feel the tension of the film if it is loaded correctly.

Feb 13, 2008 | Nikon FM10 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

Film not advancing fully


Are you sure that you have loaded the film properly?
Sometimes if you have not started the film so that the sprocket pulls the film correctly the film can aquire slack and the teeth of the sprocket may not be successfully pulling the film from the canister each time.

Sep 07, 2007 | Pentax ZX-50 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

My negatives are turning out clear.


"Clear" = no exposure, right? Two possibilities: light not getting in; or film not advancing. To check the former, take a "picture" with the camera open at the back. See the light through the lens? Yes = OK, No = there is a problem with the shutter. Most likely the film is not advancing. Here's a test. Load the camera with a roll of film and take one picture. Open the camera and see if film moved. If not, go read the manual to make sure you are loading it properly.

Jan 28, 2007 | Nikon N75 35mm SLR Camera

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