From: Darkroom User on

I noticed that some graded B/W papers are coded as (S) for special for
grade 2 and (N) for normal with grade 3 papers. I always thought that
grade 2 is considered to be normal.
Has something changed in recent years to the paper standards?




--
Darkroom User
From: David Nebenzahl on
On 8/11/2010 11:14 AM Darkroom User spake thus:

> I noticed that some graded B/W papers are coded as (S) for special for
> grade 2 and (N) for normal with grade 3 papers. I always thought that
> grade 2 is considered to be normal.
> Has something changed in recent years to the paper standards?

Not that I know of (but then I'm not the world's foremost authority on
the subject).

What kinds of papers were those?


--
The fashion in killing has an insouciant, flirty style this spring,
with the flaunting of well-defined muscle, wrapped in flags.

- Comment from an article on Antiwar.com (http://antiwar.com)
From: Peter on
On Aug 12, 2:55 am, David Nebenzahl <nob...(a)but.us.chickens> wrote:
> On 8/11/2010 11:14 AM Darkroom User spake thus:
>
> > I noticed that some graded B/W papers are coded as (S) for special for
> > grade 2 and (N) for normal with grade 3 papers. I always thought that
> > grade 2 is considered to be normal.
> > Has something changed in recent years to the paper standards?
>
> Not that I know of (but then I'm not the world's foremost authority on
> the subject).
>
> What kinds of papers were those?
>
> --
> The fashion in killing has an insouciant, flirty style this spring,
> with the flaunting of well-defined muscle, wrapped in flags.
>
> - Comment from an article on Antiwar.com (http://antiwar.com)

Kodak sometimes uses S as single weight. There use to be an "N"
surface that was fairly matte. I haven't seen S or N as the contrast
range.
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