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35mm Slides to DVD

Get all of your slides on transferred to DVD.

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Intro

Most of us have a lot of 35mm slides in boxes, bags, and carousels. Blue transfer offers several ways to get them transferred to a modern digital format at a great price. watch the short intro video from our owner to help you get started and get your questions answered.


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FAQs

Take some time to view the plethora of information about film, film transfer, and our business in the videos below.


How do I get my slides transferred?

This vidoe goes over all of the frequently asked questions about 35mm slides. How do I organize them? What if they are in carousels? How much does it cost?


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What is a slide?

A slide is a specially mounted individual transparency intended for projection onto a screen using a slide projector. This allows the photograph to be viewed by a large audience at once. The most common form is the 35 mm slide, placed inside a cardboard or plastic shell for projection.


The slide projector

A slide projector is an opto-mechanical device to view photographic slides. It has four main elements: a fan-cooled electric light bulb or other light source, a reflector and "condensing" lens to direct the light to the slide, a holder for the slide and a focusing lens. A flat piece of heat absorbing glass is often placed in the light path between the condensing lens and the slide, to avoid damaging the latter. This glass transmits visible wavelengths but absorbs infrared. Light passes through the transparent slide and lens, and the resulting image is enlarged and projected onto a perpendicular flat screen so the audience can view its reflection. Alternatively the image may be projected onto a translucent "rear projection" screen, often used for continuous automatic display for close viewing. This form of projection also avoids the audience's interrupting the light stream or bumping into the projector.


Slide projectors were common in the 1950s and 1960s as a form of entertainment; family members and friends would gather to view slideshows.


In-home photographic slides and slide projectors have largely been replaced by low cost paper prints, digital cameras, DVD media, video display monitors and digital projectors.


As of October 2004, Kodak no longer manufactures slide projectors. It is also increasingly difficult in some countries to locate photo processors who will process slide film.

 
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