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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Stop bath is a chemical used for processing black-and-white photographic films, plates, and paper. It is used to neutralize the alkaline developer, thus halting development.[1]

Stop bath is commonly a 2% dilution of acetic acid in water, though a 2.5% solution of potassium or sodium metabisulfite works just as well.[1] Because organic developers only work in alkaline solutions, stop bath halts the development process almost immediately and provides precise control of development time. Neutralizing the alkalinity of basic developers also helps to preserve the strength of the fixer, making it last longer.[citation needed]

Stop bath accounts for the vinegar-like odor of the darkroom. In its concentrated form it can cause chemical burns, but is harmless when diluted to a working solution. Stop bath becomes exhausted when carried over developer causes the solution to become alkaline. For indicator stop bath, which changes color to indicate when the bath is exhausted and no longer effective, a pH indicator dye like bromocresol purple is used.[2] Low-odor stop baths use citric acid or sodium bisulfite in place of acetic acid.[citation needed]

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Transcription

References

  1. ^ a b c Sowerby, A.L.M., ed. (1961). Dictionary of Photography: A Reference Book for Amateur and Professional Photographers (19th ed.). London: Iliffe Books Ltd. pp. 627–628.
  2. ^ a b Anchell, Steve (2016). The Darkroom Cookbook (4 ed.). Routledge. ISBN 9781317337607 – via Google Books.

Sources

This page was last edited on 16 August 2020, at 08:05
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