darkroom


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darkroom

a room in which photographs are processed in darkness or safe light

darkroom

[′därk ‚rüm]
(graphic arts)
A light-free room illuminated by a safelight for processing light-sensitive materials.
References in periodicals archive ?
The most important upgrades in HDR Darkroom 3 are perhaps not obvious to the user, but they do result in consistently excellent photography.
Huw started working in the Echo's darkroom as soon as he left school in 1977 and worked alongside Phil, who was known to his colleagues as Thomas the Becket, for nearly 10 years.
Late last year, we put out our own single on Darkroom Dubs, called Alive From The Opium Den, to celebrate the 50th release and we do quite a few remixes and DJMix CDs on the label as well.
There was a job going in the darkroom of the South Wales Echo and I joined in 1966.
Amid these chambers are, again, darkrooms draped with rows of black and white images of an uncannily depopulated city.
The ProtoCOL UV's universal darkroom is cleverly and safely designed for many different applications.
Gunhild has also worked closely with the sixth form, which has used traditional photography as part of their work for A-level, developing negatives and printing their own photographs in the darkroom.
Among committee members, there is support for the idea that shooting black-and-white film, developing that film, and making prints in a traditional 'wet' darkroom is essential if students are going to learn the basics of photography.
STUDENTS on a photographic course at Warwickshire College have been learning about darkroom techniques from an expert.
n TRADITIONAL TECHNIQUES Studio development co-ordinator Brett Fletcher (left) looks through some of the photographic negatives with student Jim Taylor and (inset) work is carried under the red glow of the darkroom safelights
We were so mad at him when he turned the only bathroom in the house - and there were seven of us - into a darkroom.