By Arthur S. Diamond
"Presents the newest advancements within the fabrics, homes, and function features of photographic, electrophotographic, electrostatic, diazo, and ink jet imaging methods. presents present options and glossy functions for ink jet, thermal, and toner-related imaging systems."
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Additional info for Handbook of Imaging Materials (Optical Engineering)
1977). Chapter 10, in The Theory of the Photographic Process, 4th ed. (T. H. ). Macmillan, New York. Wey, J. S. (1985). Chem. Eng. , 35: 231. Wyckoff, R. W. G. (1964). Crystal Structures, Vols. 1, 2. Wiley, New York. 2 Color-Forming Photographic Materials L. E. FRIEDRICH and J. A. 1 The Three-Color System This chapter reviews the major dye-forming materials that are used in color negative ﬁlms and papers. For perspective, a brief overview is given of conventional photographic phenomena. More comprehensive reviews of color photographic systems are available (1– 3) and can be examined for documentation of concepts that are not referenced in this chapter.
Color-Forming Photographic Materials 43 By far the most prevalent R 1 group is the 2,4,6,-trichlorophenyl group. Higher chlorinated phenyls (23) have also been used, but the use of highly chlorinated materials can pose environmental concerns. Three common R 2 groups have been used. The four-equivalent couplers with R 2 ϭ H are active materials toward oxidized developer, but a reaction between the coupler and its dye can lead to dye loss during storage of the negative. This phenomenon was studied in solution by Vittum and Duennebier (24) with the ﬁnding of some amazing chemistry.
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