Photo Machine The Filminin patent was acquired by Alfred Pumphrey in Birmingham, England, in April 1888. The following year, Pumphrey started producing in his own factory.
These films with gelatin emulsion were sold in 12-platelets and could be found in sizes ranging from 8 x 11 cm to 20 + 25 cm. The 100-Fold Filmograph can be used in its own original machine, as well as on any machine capable of using standard film.
Celluloid Films were developed by John Carbutt in Philadelphia on November 7, 1888 On the day, members of the Photography Association were introduced. These were negative films. On November 21 of the same year he made his first “slide”. The rolled-up celluloid films are available from Eastman Dry Plate Co., New York. on August 27, 1889, for use in newly produced Kodak brand photographic machines.
The first color rolled film was found by Robert Krayn, and the film was released in Germany on May 2, 1887.
was also produced by Neue Photographische Gesellchaft in 1910. However, this was short-lived and in 1924 another study was not conducted in this regard. That year, another German company, Lignose Natural Color Film, once again rolled into a colorful film market. Amateur photographers had to wait until 1936 to get the first successful “Kodachrome” film in three colors. With the Kodacolor film rollers coming out in the US in 1942, the first color photographs on the paper began to emerge. Share Info