Digital photos are great aren’t they. You take one and if you don’t like it you delete it. Can you imagine a time when you took a photo and had no idea how it was going to come out until you took them to the printers where they film in the camera would be developed and printed for you from the roll. You could end up with a series of smudged and badly exposed photos that bare no resemblance to the subject you were trying to take a picture of in the first place. This could take weeks if you sent them off or waited in a one hour photo shop. The only alternative was to start developing you own. Developing photographs is a time consuming and often messy process. If you are looking for a Kent wedding photographer why not let the following company do all the dirty work for you http://www.tylermadephotography.com/wedding-photographer-kent/
For my art course I was briefly interested in Photography. It was an additional part of the course and I some grand scheme to record a day I the life of my college. It also gave me and my mates the chance to take photos of Girls that we fancied. As we would be developing and fixing our own photos we justified it to ourselves that was for some artistic merit of some kind.
The best laid plans of course are aft glan agley as Mr Burns would put it. The problem was that as soon as you had got a roll of film ready to produce that is when the fun began to start. First you had to get the film out of the camera without exposing it to light otherwise none of the photos would come out. To do this you needed a dark room and my college had had one built in a large classroom. It was painted black inside, only for us to find out that you didn’t need to do that, in fact painting it white was as better idea because this reflected the red lamp better and stopped us feeling like mole people. Anyway,the camera we had had a manual system where you wound the photos back around a spool and the took the film out. If you wound it to much the film disappeared into he container and you had to smash it down on the desk to get it back out again. The then through the projector you exposed the pictures form the film onto a piece of photographic paper. You then put this in the developer bath. As if by magic the image would appear and after you were sure it was all there you wopped it straight into the fixer bath because you wanted to retain the image.
Then you hung it up to dry. About the ten minutes and the place stunk of developer and fixer fluid. Good job we have the digital age now.