An old Kodak hand (and WWII vet, a radioman in Europe) said that they did have sheet Kodachrome, and that there was only one machine to process the film, located in Rochester . The exposed film was sent there for processing.
And note the almost complete lack of basic safety equipment. Only one pair of safety glasses, and only a few of the workers were wearing gloves. Working without gloves around sheet metal is an injury waiting to happen.
Notice most of the woman had lip stick and nail polish on. WWII could not have been won without the woman of America stepping into men's shoes to build the equipment needed to defeat the axis powers.
Fascinating! Some of these images are 70 years old and look as fresh as ever. If someone had told any of the subjects in these photos that we'd have such a clear look at them now, who would have believed it.
Try this link below first - in english
http://pavelkosenko.wordpress.com/2012/ ... dachromes/
The link below may work better but is in the original Russian of the press reporter who posted it.
http://pavel-kosenko.livejournal.com/30 ... d=22669914
mikey (PSP6, Photoshop CS6, Vegas Pro 12, Acid 7, BluffTitler, Nikon D70s, D300s, D810)
Lots of PIC microprocessor stuff too !!
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