E-6 process

E-6 is a standard color development process in the development of chemical photography reversal film for color slides. The "E" stands for Ektachrome; the name comes from the inventor of this method, Kodak. Other companies such as Agfa, Fujifilm Tetenal or provide functionally equivalent dia- development processes under other names, so he was referred to, for example, of Agfa AP 44.

History

The Ektachrome E-6 Process sparked in 1976 at the Kodak polluting predecessor E-4 off shortly after it was adopted by other manufacturers as a standard process. All current reversal films are now developed in the E-6 process; the only exception to 2009 Kodachrome film. He was processed in much more complex systems K-14 process, which was conducted in late 2010 for the last time.

Processing

For the E-6 process seven bathrooms are needed in the original form; it takes 32 minutes; a shorter and more recent variant comes out with three bathrooms and lasts 26 minutes. The processing temperature is in both cases at 38 degrees Celsius.

Original process

Condensed process

By changing the process conditions can be specifically farbverfälschende effects in slides introduce.

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