Rusted 35mm bulk can of Kodak Tri-X pan film. Still black bagged, about half full. Discovered at yard sale. $3.00 USD. Time to spool a test roll.

Four 35mm films reels coming out of the development tank. Always high risk, but careful controls help.

Still life #7.

Polaroid SX-70 on fresh PO black and white film.

Repairing an old Kmart flash unit for a Polaroid Presto. Never be fooled; old flash units can be dangerous if not discharged properly.

Wandering through big trees.

Zeiss Ikon Super Ikonta 532/16, Kodak Tmax 100.

One of those random things you find in our workshop library: Bob Ross "The Joy of Painting" books.

Twins rockin' some Canonet rangefinders with some Kodak Tmax 100. Fun fact: shoes not required to shoot film.

Developing film has become one of the more meditative and peaceful places in my otherwise hectic schedule. Here, a random assortment of 4x5 and 120 hanging to dry in our laundry room.

Kodachrome slides on a lightbox are endlessly interesting. Evelyn commented "They're so real, it's like 3D!"

Being on the road means that sometimes your office changes. Technology sometimes does not understand this. At least it knowns to offer coffee stops.

Testing some revisions to blog-pwa. That sweet web components speed on MotoG4@3G.

Tall trees, small cameras. Twins hanging out in Calaveras Big Trees state park in California.

I don't always shoot 35mm film, but when I do, I bulk load. In this case Ilford HP5+ and Kodak TMAX 100, 15 rolls each.

A cappuccino, my Leica, and a quiet place to write. Makes for an enjoyable afternoon.

Ribeiro.Social

Private invite only instance, living the dream of sustainable social networking with a 1990's webring mentality.