html The original negatives of nearly all of the 70 images displayed in "Creating Camelot" were lost forever in the terrorist attacks on Sept.
What does O-NEG stand for?
O-NEG stands for Original Negative (cinematography)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Zero Dimensional
- Off-Load Day (US DoD)
- Optical-Electronic-Optical (switch)
- Ornamental Fish Information Service Highlights
- Orientation Flight
- Obese With Impaired Glucose Tolerance
- Organizational Level (Maintenance)
- Optical Line Terminating Multiplexer (also abbreviated OLTM)
- Outstanding North American Agility Trial Champion (Double NATCH)
- Optimum Non-Coherent Decision Feedback
- Kingside Castle (chess notation)
- Owner Operator (trucking industry; also seen as O/O)
- Optical-Optical-Optical (all-optical switch)
- Queenside Castle (chess notation)
- Original-Original Trilogy (Star Wars)
- [not an acronym] Pre-Paid, Electronic Toll Payment Method for Toll Roads and Bridges (Florida)
- Orthogonally-multiplexed Quadrature Amplitude Modulation
- Optical Quick Access Recorder (aviation)
- Orlando Queer Academics (Florida)
- Optical Random Access Memory (also seen as ORAM)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The contract covers scanning microfilmed newspapers from the State and University Library~s original negative film with the aim of creating a digital version for long-term storage.
The organisers explained that most of the original negatives printed on glass plates are property of the Ethnological Museum of the State Museum Berlin, which has kindly provided copies to be put on display in Doha.
The photos, along with the original negatives, have been given an estimate of pounds 2,000 although they are part of a lot valued at pounds 10,000.
For most of the past 70 years the images were considered lost as original negatives were misplaced and the pictures were held mostly in private ownership.
Over twelve thousand images exist, the original negatives now preserved at the Sonoma State Historic Park.
Kacey Joyce kept all of the original negatives from the photographs her husband took in 1988.
The pictures were created using the photochrome process in which an original negative was transferred onto a lithographic stone.