I think the only possible damage would be to the PTR rollers — so ask them to
use their most worn-out set. Lots of hand-painted film has been scanned, no
problem, on Kinettas.
Let me know how it goes.
> On Jan 4, 2017, at 1:48 PM, mstreet...@gmail.com wrote:
> Not a bad idea, Jeff. Wondering if the paint and stray bits of emulsion would
> endanger your beloved machine? Let me know what you think.
> Sent from my iPhone
> On Jan 4, 2017, at 11:55 AM, Jeff Kreines <j...@kinetta.com
> <mailto:j...@kinetta.com>> wrote:
>> If the film is still in rolls -- not cut into short strips -- it can be
>> scanned on a Kinetta. IndieCollect in NYC has a 5k Kinetta and offers very
>> low rates to independent filmmakers. Give them a call.
>> Jeff Kreines
>> j...@kinetta.com <mailto:j...@kinetta.com>
>> kinetta.com <http://kinetta.com/>
>> On Jan 4, 2017, at 10:18 AM, Mark Street <mstreet...@gmail.com
>> <mailto:mstreet...@gmail.com>> wrote:
>>> Hey DIY brothers and sisters,
>>> I have been working on some hand painted and distressed 35mm film. I was
>>> hoping to click off single exposures of each frame on my DSLR. Thought I'd
>>> use a slide duplicator, but the one's I've encounters only accept mounted
>>> slides.... what I hope to do is slide the film through frame by frame.
>>> Any models you'd recommend, or an alternate methodology I'm not seeing?
>>> Mark Street
>>> www.markstreetfilms.com <http://www.markstreetfilms.com/>
>>> FrameWorks mailing list
>>> FrameWorks@jonasmekasfilms.com <mailto:FrameWorks@jonasmekasfilms.com>
>> FrameWorks mailing list
>> FrameWorks@jonasmekasfilms.com <mailto:FrameWorks@jonasmekasfilms.com>
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