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Pièce image making equipment
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Solio paper : [empty sleeve]

Item consists of a sleeve for two dozen 3 1/2 x 3 1/2 inch Eastman Kodak Co. Solio Paper for export. A sticker on the front of the envelope reads "Cochran / Photo Supplies. / Hamilton, Ont." and stamped on the verso (extremely faded) rea...

Kodak Canada Inc.

Emulsion kettle

Item is a 48 gallon copper kettle with a silver-plated liner. It was installed in building #3 of the Kodak Heights plant in 1915 for making photographic emulsion for black and white paper and was used until 1974. The kettle was used to make the fi...

Kodak Canada Inc.

The Nussbaum Tray

Item is a clear glass tray for developing photographic prints. A removable glass dowel holds the paper down so it remains inmmersed in the chemical solutions. Sold by the E. & H.T. Anthony company in New York.

Kodak Canada Inc.

Tanning Developer - B

Item consists of two, sealed cans of Kodak Taning Developer B (powder). FOr use with Kodak Matris, Pan Matrix and Flexichrome stripping films. Each can of powder concentrate makes 3.8 liters of solution.

Kodak Canada Inc.

No. 1 Kodak Enlarging Camera

Item is a camera for making enlargements up to 16.5 x 21.6 cm (6.5 x 8.5 inches), using daylight. The product was marketed to amateur photographers as there was no need for a darkroom setup to produce the images. The No. 1 Enlarging Camera sold fo...

Kodak Canada Inc.

Gammeter

Item is a transparent sheet printed with an Eastman Kodak Gammeter, a set of indexed graph lines. Gammeters were designed to aid in the dye transfer process by allowing the easy calculation of gammas (colour contrasts) from plotted curves.

Kodak x-ray demonstration

File contains negatives featuring images of Kodak x-ray equipment and demonstrations of its use. There are examples including an x-ray image of a bell, a man at a monitor examining a human torso x-ray, men standing in a room equipped to take x-ray...

Kodak Canada Inc.

First Kodak camera

Item is a print featuring an image with the caption: The first Kodak camera, introduced in 1888, sold for $25, loaded with enough Eastman film for 100 exposures. It produced a 2 1/2 inch diameter negative.

Kodak Canada Inc.

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