You are right. The Eyemo is actually quite versatile for experimenting.
I've actually put 100 foot rolls of Velvia through my eyemo (when Velvia
was available in bulk long ago). Camera original 35mm footage when
projected back is stunning. I've also bi-packed black and white footage and
used the eyemo as rudimentary contact printer. Worked pretty good!

On Wed, Feb 17, 2016 at 6:03 AM, Scott Dorsey <klu...@panix.com> wrote:

> > 100 foot spools of 64d and 400d in 35mm for us eyemo users!
>
> Well, here is the cool thing... the eyemo will very happily run KS-perfed
> film.  So you can take 100 footers of slide film and run them nicely though
> the Eyemo, then have them processed by Dwayne's.  It's expensive, but looks
> great, and you still get a couple stocks left.  The still film comes on
> little cores with square hubs that will fit right into the Eyemo but have
> to be loaded in the dark.  Or, you can spool onto a #10 daylight reel.
>
> I shoot a lot under mixed daylight/tungsten lighting and I'd rather use a
> daylight stock gone warm than a tungsten stock gone cold.  But I concede
> there is a demand for a tungsten stock.  On the other hand, if the film is
> a stop faster you can add a filter.
>
> I still don't have a solution for Jeff's wanting to shoot in the dark.
> --scott
>
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