The Office Hero 6.1 is easy to set up and relatively inexpensive with a useful portfolio of features, making it a no-brainer recommendation for small offices and families shopping for an all-in-one printer.Design and features Kodak designed the Hero series to live in a professional office environment, so the Hero 6.1's exterior looks more polished than the line, with a small red strip distinguishing the line between the control panel and the hidden scanner bay.A matte black paint job covers the rest of the chassis and the contours of the angled display contrast nicely with the short autodocument feeder up top that can automate scans or copies with its 35-sheet paper tray.The autoduplexer that flips pages over for double-sided printing adds a bulky protrusion to the back of the printer, but the extra weight is offset by its economic benefits for offices that print more than the usual amount.And do all this, and more, using your current scanning software.Perfect Page Technology, enhanced jam recovery, streak filter, i Thresholding, aggressive crop, multi-color dropout, dual-stream scanning, barcode reading in the scanner, rear exit, digital printing, staple detection, image merge, rear side printer, Intelligent Imprinting (hardware patch counting), controlled stacking, automatic color detection, autocrop, deskew, content-based blank page detection and deletion, automatic orientation with defaults, color on the fly toggle patch, operator overrides, interactive multifeed host view, intelligent document protection Enhanced Printer Accessory for Kodak Scanners (front pre-scan and rear post-scan), manual feed shelf, Lead Edge Alignment exit tray, Document Extenders 66.04 cm, 76.02 cm and 86.36 cm (26 in., 30 in.Early real photo postcards are small by their very nature and since most were contact printed, not enlarged, there is no visible texture.Collotypes, which provide the finest detail of all printing methods are sometimes confused with real photo postcards.
I have asked the local shops, but those who work there have no history of pre-digital cameras.
Though most of us today are familiar with the concept of photo grain, this is mostly because we have experienced very large prints made from small 35mm negatives.
But even here the effect is more of a softening of detail than a observable texture.
Though the first documented photo postcard was mailed in 1899, the style wasn’t firmly established...
I hope to learn how to determine (approximately) when a picture was taken and/or developed.