Color Process

Some articles on color, color process, process:

Color Motion Picture Film - Tinting and Hand Coloring
... See also List of early color feature films The earliest motion picture stocks were orthochromatic, and recorded blue and green light, but not red ... Since orthochromatic film stock hindered color photography in its beginnings, the first films with color in them used aniline dyes to create artificial color ... The first commercially successful stencil color process was introduced in 1905 by Pathé Frères ...
Color Printing - Modern Techniques
... While there are many techniques for reproducing images in color, specific graphic processes and industrial equipment are used for mass reproduction of color images on paper ... In this sense, "color printing" involves reproduction techniques suited for printing presses capable of thousands or millions of impressions for publishing newspapers and magazines, brochures, cards ... type of industrial or commercial printing, the technique used to print full-color images, such as color photographs, is referred to as four-color-process or ...
3D Films - Timeline - The "golden Era" (1952–1955)
... the "golden era" of 3D began in 1952 with the release of the first color stereoscopic feature, Bwana Devil, produced, written and directed by Arch Oboler ... The film was shot in Natural Vision, a process that was co-created and controlled by M ... The show was hosted by the Mousketeers and was in color ...

Famous quotes containing the words process and/or color:

    Rules and particular inferences alike are justified by being brought into agreement with each other. A rule is amended if it yields an inference we are unwilling to accept; an inference is rejected if it violates a rule we are unwilling to amend. The process of justification is the delicate one of making mutual adjustments between rules and accepted inferences; and in the agreement achieved lies the only justification needed for either.
    Nelson Goodman (b. 1906)

    The most refined skills of color printing, the intricate techniques of wide-angle photography, provide us pictures of trivia bigger and more real than life. We forget that we see trivia and notice only that the reproduction is so good. Man fulfils his dream and by photographic magic produces a precise image of the Grand Canyon. The result is not that he adores nature or beauty the more. Instead he adores his camera—and himself.
    Daniel J. Boorstin (b. 1914)