|Another plan for building a point source UV light box is here|
at the printmaking site of Henrik Boegh
On Mar 3, 2008, at 9:16 PM, Trevor Cunningham wrote:
Though sun is annually consistent, it rains a lot here, I wouldn't mind a copy as well. I haven't been able to find good info on the subject. Since my move, I'm having to completely rethink my process, and it would be nice to be able to work around the clock.
Gregg Kemp <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
Yes, I would be grateful for a copy. Can you e-mail them as pdf or
On Mar 2, 2008, at 10:03 PM, Victor Loverro wrote:
> You may be thinking of Palladio paper, and yes the catalogue did
> have plans
> for building an "Inexpensive" light source and also one for building
> what he
> called a "not so inexpensive" light box. I have the catalogue and
> if anyone
> is interested I would be glad to copy the relevant pages and send it
> them. I guess that since the company is no longer in business I
> should not
> have to worry about copyright infringement. The plans cover 18",
> 24" and
> 48" sources. I built one with 24" 40watt bulbs that seems to work
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Judy Seigel"
> Sent: Sunday, March 02, 2008 6:05 PM
> Subject: Re: facial tanners for UV light?
>> Or build your own:
>> All you need are from 5 to 10 blacklight fluorescent bulbs (see Bulb
>> Direct, Just Bulbs, Bulbtronic, et al on the Internet) and about
>> $10 worth
>> of lumber plus 2 sheets of plate glass for the "sandwich" (of
>> negative &
>> coated paper) and some mild carpentry skills to make your own light
>> Several (including my own) are illustrated with instructions ("Light
>> Carpentry") in Post-Factory #6. (My favorite is possibly Nick
>> which ingeniously folds up for storage.)
>> But there are also many sources for plans... I forget the name of the
>> prepared platinum paper (now defunct) that had a brochure with
>> instructions for building your own, but Edwards (I think was the
>> also provided plans for a setup, including fan. I think also
>> somewhere in
>> its history Bostick & Sullivan may have had a booklet or brochure
>> Bob Schramm used mercury vapor bulbs on his barn ceiling.
>> "Exposures are
>> long," he said, but "the coverage is large."
>> Not to forget sunlight, which some folks have all year round.
"The optimist believes this is the best of all possible worlds. The pessimist fears it's true" - J Robert Oppenheimer
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