In fine art photography, C-prints are often spoken of.

The name C-Print, also known as Type-C Prints, refers to colour prints produced in the classic photographic process. The first commercial use was introduced by Kodak under the name Kodacolor in 1942. The term Type-C was coined in the 1950s.

Type-C prints are made on various plastic carriers and also on transparent material for trans light presentations (Duratrans).

While C-Prints are produced in analog photography by projection via a magnifying device, digital Type-C printing is carried out via digital exposure systems. Here, the image is projected pixel-precisely onto the paper in the highest resolution via a color laser.

Compared to ink-based inkjet printing, Type-C prints tend to have a higher color gamut, allowing them to visually reproduce atmospheric motifs in a more interesting way.

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