4x6 photo storage : Largest breast photo.
4x6 Photo Storage
- the act of storing something
- The action or method of storing something for future use
- the commercial enterprise of storing goods and materials
- Space available for storing something, esp. allocated space in a warehouse
- storehouse: a depository for goods; "storehouses were built close to the docks"
- The retention of retrievable data on a computer or other electronic system; memory
- A photograph
- A photo finish
- PHOTO was the name of an American photographic magazine geared towards men. It was published monthly by the Official Magazine Corporation beginning in June 1952.
- Photo is a French magazine about photography, published monthly by Hachette Filipacchi Medias. It is mostly focused on artistic aspects of photography rather than technical aspects. The editorial line is mostly oriented toward fashion and nude photography.
- photograph: a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
- Standard photographic print sizes are used in photographic printing. Cut sheets of paper meant for printing photographs are commonly sold in these sizes.
Nikon Nuvis A20
The Advanced Photo System (or APS) was introduced in 1996 as an alternative to or even as modern replacement for the still-popular 35mm format. The "IX240" film cartridges are optimized for fully automatic film load, enclosing the 24mm wide film completely when not in use. The film is even put back into its cartridge and returned to the user after it has been developed.
Most cameras support 3 exposure formats:
C for "classic" (25.1 x 16.7 mm; aspect ratio 3:2; 4x6" print or 10x15 cm print)
H for "HDTV" (30.2 x 16.7 mm; aspect ratio 16:9; 4x7" print or 10x18 cm print)
P for "panoramic" (30.2 x 9.5 mm; aspect ratio 3:1; 4x12" print or 10x24 cm print)
The C and P formats are formed by cropping, each format can be selected via the camera (with the exception of some disposable cameras) at any time for use with the format. The H format is the original format. Every single image on the developed film has this format, the print format is just information written by the camera onto magnetic storage on the film - which is used by the printing equipment to crop the picture appropriately.
The magnetic data storage on the film is made possible by a transparent magnetic coating of the film's back. Data for certain purposes is stored there on several tracks. This offers a unique set of advantages:
PQI print quality improvement by storage of film type, film length, film speed, film ID,
and for each image the print format, the preselected number of prints, the title, and the exposure data.
Some APS-film-viewers offer the possibility of changing the information on this magnetic storage, for example to switch the print format, or to add information for a slideshow on that viewing device.
The exposure data is useful for corrections of underexposure or matters like that by the photo laboratory. It's also used for removing a film from a camera for putting it back into it later. Thus a photographer can switch from the color film he actually uses to a black and white film for some exposures, and vice versa, until both films are full. The additional mechanical marker in the film cartridge shows when a film is full. This marker shows whether the film is empty, in use, full, or developed.
The exposure numbers are stored twice, once as magnetic data, and another time enlighted on the film which has just one perforation with two holes per image. The film's basic material is refined polyethylene naphthalate (A-PEN) foil, and its film emulsion is improved compared to pre-1996 35mm film emulsions.
I use labeling tape to label the plastic sleeves with the date/event. The archival safe plastic sleeves are 5x7 and hold a fat set of 4x6 prints.
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