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 on: Today at 06:24:14 AM 
Started by Mike Guilbault - Last post by Paul2660
Mike,  with Epson sheet prints the 1/2 inch at the bottom is normal. It will happen on all sheet prints of any size and you can't override it. LR will show the 1/2 inch in the print window.  At least on the roll printers. The 4900 may allow this to be overridden. 

Just wanted to make sure with all the other issues you knew the 1/2 was ok.

Back to your problem, the only thing I can think of is an issue with paper type selected.

Also have you tried a totally different image?  I have had a similar issue where on sheet mode my 9900 put a faint white line at the top of the print 1/2 from the top. I could print any other image with no problem but that file was corrupted. It printed fine on a friends 9900 and I never could figure it out. It was only on that one image.

Hope you get this fixed.


 on: Today at 06:12:45 AM 
Started by Mike Guilbault - Last post by Pic One
Thanks Wayne... that sounds likely.  And I did print this particular image as a canvas previously and this time on Cold Press Natural. I'll delete the preset and start fresh.  I'll give it a try tomorrow when I get back into the studio.  If that fails, I'll have to reinstall the both the 9900 and 4900 drivers then, as it happened on both printers - or are they one and the same - which would explain a lot.

Maybe a stupid idea.. but is there any chance that your image has a 1/4" white border that you can't see (because it's white)?    Have you tried printing any other image?

 on: Today at 06:10:25 AM 
Started by Vuurtoren - Last post by amolitor
A Google search for 'unobservable' turns up the relevant Wikipedia page as the first hit, for me.

 on: Today at 06:06:29 AM 
Started by JNHenry - Last post by Jimmy D Uptain
I have never had issues with LR and C1 sharing the "Originals" folder.

Thats all I have to offer.


 on: Today at 05:56:37 AM 
Started by aaronchan - Last post by Richard.Wills
I'm with you on the shattering - makes trimming paper to the image almost impossible (can be done with the print face down on tissue, with a fresh 10A for each cut). Similar issues with the Harman gloss baryta. Fortunately, most clients go with a border, in which case the shattered silica isn't noticeable. Platine is still my favourite paper for prints from old 35mm scans.

Just called my distributor, and in the UK at least, we're not seeing a price hike on the Canson papers, which makes a nice change from the usual $: parity that we see with most things photographic...

 on: Today at 05:56:28 AM 
Started by Theodoros - Last post by Jan K.
Thanks for the "mini review"!  Grin

But this made me lift an eyebrow...

... I decided to sell all my Nikkor lenses but the 17-35mm f2.8, the old 35-70mm f2.8...

May I ask, why not these two?

 on: Today at 04:55:57 AM 
Started by mseawell - Last post by Paulo Bizarro
Wonderful, with nice separation between the diferente peaks.

 on: Today at 04:52:02 AM 
Started by Vuurtoren - Last post by Jonathan Wienke
I have to agree with Luke on this point, Jonathan. Do you really not see the distinction between the situation of an observable/detectable photon, or electromagnetic particle/wave, and an unobservable, undetectable so-called 'graviton'?

You can observe the existence of gravity in the same way you can observe the existence of electromagnetic photons--by measuring their effect on/interactions with matter. You can measure photons with a photodector, or an antenna, depending on the frequency of the photon. These devices convert photons to an electrical signal that we can measure, amplify, digitize, or synthesize into a sound or image.

You can similarly measure the acceleration effect of gravity by using a piezo sensor or laser interferometry to create an electrical signal to measure the deformation of a mass with a known elasticity. You're using a defferent sensor to create the electrical signal, but the concept is exactly the same.

Also, note that there are situations where electromagnetism can exert a force without photons being involved, such as the attraction between the plates of a charged capacitor, and the attraction or repulsion between two adjacent magnets fastened to a rigid object. In those instances, it is unknown whether there is a particle that carries the force from one object to another, but observing that the force exists is easy. All you have to do is place a pair of 2x2x1" NdFeB magnets on opposite sides of your thumb, and you will quickly observe a variety of phenomena that will vigorously confirm the existence of a force between the magnets. And if you receive immediate and competent medical attention, you may even be able to continue to use your thumb!

You are correct to say we don't know for sure if there is any such thing as a "graviton" particle that carries the force of gravity from one mass to another. It is also correct to say we don't know if there are particles that carry forces from one electrically charged capacitor plate to another, or from one stationary magnet to another. That doesn't make the existence of any of those force phenomena "unobservable".

We can know something exists without understanding every aspect and detail of its existence. Otherwise it would be impossible to know anything without knowing everything.

 on: Today at 04:37:32 AM 
Started by RSL - Last post by SanderKikkert
Oops, late to the party I am, but glad I still came and had a look, awesome image Russ, the dragon biting the edge of the frame adds a special charm.  The second patchjob looks great and made the while image even better, good stuff.
Best Regards, Sander

 on: Today at 04:36:06 AM 
Started by MartinDahl - Last post by MartinDahl
New $ prices due to $/ rate....:-)

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