I have been doing tests with a newly acquired JJC ES-2 clone of the Nikon ES-2 film digitiser.
. Click above image for Amazon link.
It works very well and comes with a LED light attachment which the Nikon version does not have.
The setup I used was:
Nikon D800, PK11(a), PK13, Nikkor 55mm F2.8 AIs micro and the slide/film copier.
It is a lot cheaper than the Nikon equivalent (seems made of engineering plastic like the Nikon one) and includes the LED light attachment along with 5 lens adapters.
Click book image for Amazon link.
Simard asserts that healthy forests centre on a matriarch tree that acts as a nexus of nutrient distribution that shares these nutrients among other trees of the same or different ages and species that are chemically and physically linked together by an expansive mycorrhizal network. Simard faced ridicule during her younger years; however her research became “critical to addressing problems in the timber industry” that led to reforms in sustainable forestry.
Water Mill drive converter wheel.
Going through old negatives, I found a sheet from the early 1980s of Padley Mill and Padley woods in the Peak District National Park: Derbyshire.
Kodacolor VR200 film which was made between 1982 to 86, this helped me date them at more than 35 years old.
I have been scanning and converting some into B&W.
I am almost sure this negative (T-max TMY not TMY-2) was made in the early 1980’s.
The first recorded church on this site was a wooden structure built in 627, the present building was begun in about 1230 and completed in 1472. Looking at its history: the site seems to have been beset by fires ! see this Wiki link.
More alternative visualisations/previously un-scanned negatives or processed files from Oman, starting with this one, made in 2010.
Being stopped from travel and almost locked away for more than a year, I’ve not had much enthusiasm or even opportunity for photography. So going through my negatives/slides and digital files has kept me from going ‘Doolally’, for those not familiar with this word: it means ‘lose one’s mind’, derived from the boredom felt at a British Army transit camp in Maharashtra India, established in 1861.