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May 1, 1966
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-?=1. Articles, proceedings, brochures, book reviews, and news notes, concerned Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 added except wnen tne title is onvious. .antries are arrange? unaer era!, Publications, Methods and Processes, Equipment, Applications, Sys- tems, Standards, Microfilm Preservation, and Copyright. 1.' Bibliography on Reproduction of Documentary Information, 1966 LORETTA J. KIERSKY GENERAL 1. ALDEN, J. Reproduction vs. preservation. Lib J 91(19) :5319-22, Nov. 1, 1966. Discusses the trend toward indiscriminate photoreproduction of rare material. 2. ANPA survey of newspaper libraries?how they operate and look to future. Spec Lib 57(9): 654-7, Nov. 1966. Report of a survey in which 294 libraries representing 371 daily newspapers replied on the current use of data processing equipment, microfilm storage and equipment and plans for the future. 3. ARDERN, L. L. More Dancer. Microdot 5(3): 55-8, 1966. Discusses the discovery of 38 addi- tional Dancer microphotographs made in the pe- riod 1853-1899. The titles are listed. A complete list of the known micrographs is given in Job,/ Benjamin Dancer, F.R.R.A.S., 1812-1887: an autobiographical sketch with ,ome letters; ed. by W. Browning. Manch.2t, . England: Manchester Literary & Philosophica- Society (36 George St.), 1965. 30p. 5/d ($.76 4. ARNOLD, P. What tao,ts re-prog-ra-phy mean*? Reprod Rev 16(1) :34, 36, 49, 1966. Discusses attempts to define this term and the confusion re- lating to it. 5. BANGEL, A. B. Save copying dollars by cal- culating cost per page. Systems 7(8) :24-5, 28, Aug. 1966. A survey by, the Board of Education of the City of New York that shows a breakdown of electrostatic copyi-, ior a number of manufacturers and mon,lis of machines. Discusses common copying practices. 6. BARNET'', B. H., JR. The market for office copy paper. Reprod Methods 6(2) :48-51, 72, Feb. 1966. This in-depth survey compares copying volume by process, economics of electrostatic vs thermal copying and characteristics of major proc- esses. 7. BERG, H. The magnitude of the microfilm in- dustry, today and tomorrow. In: Proc National Microfilm Assn., 15:1966. S. Bibliography, 1965: Microfilm; photocopying; xerography. Microdoc 5(1) :23, 1966. 9. Centre for Co-ordination of U. S. Manuscript Photocopying Abroad. Unesco Bul Lib 20(1) :48- 9, Jan./Feb. 1966. (News note.) The center is located in the Manuscript Division, Library of Congress. 10. Controlling copiers. 0/lice 63(2) :26, 28, Feb. 1966. Very brief comments from 13 users. 11. COOPER, J. B. and GOODE, R. E. How to compare in-plant vs commercial repro costs. Re- prod Methods 6(8) 33, Aug. 1966. 12. DICKISON, R. R. and WILLIAMS, G. C. Micro- film and libraries. National Micro-News (82): 241-3, June 1966. Brief discussion indicates the acceptance of microfilm systems and the distribu- tion of reading machines at Oak Ridge National Labo -a tory. 13. EA'nx,ELL, R. 5. and TEAGUE, S. comps. Sur- vey of policy and prices for photoreproduction. IATUL, Proc 1(1):24-6, Mar. 1966. 14. Elc,:i.Es, R. R. Organization and publication of tne Frank B. Gilbreth papers. Am Archivist 29:83-5, Jan. 1966. 15. EVON, A. Engineering data processing: a re- view, o. 7,apers presented at the 14th NMA Con- ...;leveland, 1965. Reprod Methods 6(7): 22, 28, July 1966. 16. FELLOWES, J. Records storage cost analysis. Systems 7(5)18, 23, 46, May 1966. Presents a method for making the choice between micro- filming and storing your records. 17. FrscH, R. Managing information. Perspective 8:54-8, 1966. Reviews papers presented at a sym- posium on photography in information storage and retrieval held in Washington, D. C., Oct. 21-3, 1965 by the Society of Photographic Scien- tists. 18. Formation of a Natio:1_ Reprographic Centre for Documentation. (2.ews note.) National Micro-News (85) :118-9, 1966. Hatfield College of Technology (Hatfield, Hertfordshire, England) received a grant for the period Dec. I, 1966 to Nov. 30, 1969 to establish the Centre. It will maintain liaison with Microfiche Foundation (Netherlands) and ALA Library Technology Project (USA). Miss Kiersky is Librarian at ti9e Central Research Library of Air Reduction 'ioinpany, Murray Hill, New Jersey, and serves as SLA's Representative to the Nati,-,nal Microfilm Association: She has prepared literature reviews in this field for the since 1955. Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 19. French, German and Italian books on micro- Discusses two cost models that have been de- Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 kiNews note.) tnrormation may be obtained trom Z. NLEINSCHROD, W. A. New ways of cutting the Erasmus Press, Western European Reprint Di- vision (225 Culpepper Ave., Lexington, Ky., U.S.A.) on the project for putting 15th and 16th century books on 35mm. 20. French manuscripts copied for LC. LC Info Be! Mar. 31, 1966:163. Microfilms of the Ar- chives de la Marine (Cunpagnes 1676-1829) from original documents on deposit in the Ar- chives Nationales, Paris have been received. 21. GARDNER, A. W. Costing in the reprographic department. Pt.l. Office copying. Reproduction 3(12):20-5, Dec. 1966. Discusses comparative costs and gives examples of expenditures when making single or multiple copies of each of seven photoreprographic processes. 22. GoobwiN, N. Licensed access to photographic stores of information. SPSE Annual Conference, San Francisco, May 1966, pre-prints, 108-109. Discusses a system for identifying and accounting for authorized coi_i-es including details of a pro- posed amendment to the Copyright Revision Bill. 23. Guidelines to better hospital microfilming. Systems 7(9):41, Sept. 1966. Reports on the findings of S. A. Brody relating to mistakes to be avoided in microfilm systems. 24. The hardest duplicating job Xerox ever faced. Fortune 64(6):140-3, 246+, Nov. 1966. Dis- cusses the development of Xerox Corp. and its new directions in duplicating and Long Distance Xerography. 25. HAYES, R. M., SHOFFNER, R. M. and WEBER, D. C. The economics of book catalog production. Lib Resources & Tech Serv 10(0:57-82, Winter 1966. Report on a study for the Stanford Univer- sity Libraries to evaluate the economics of some methods for producing book catalogs, including tables of costs. 26. HOL/sIES, D. C. New copying methods can be expected. Office 63(1):162, 165, Jan. 1966. Fore- cast of what to expect. 27. "ICP" compendium of document reproduc- tion. Extracted from Industrial and Commercial Photographer, May 1966:71-94. 28. Kalvar caper [what caused so much stock market enthusiasm over Kalvar process] Fin World 126:9, Sept. 28, 1966. .29. Kansas to film newspapers of China, Hong Kong, and Macao. Lib J 91(20):5571, Nov. 15, 1966. (News note.) University of Kansas will undertake the project of making the microfilms available of newspapers in the collections of the British Museum, Library of Congress, Lenin State Library and several other libraries. 30. KIERSKY, L. J. Bibliography on reproduction of documentary information January-December 1965. Spec Jib 57(5):311-22, May-June 1966. 31. KING, D. W. and WIEDERKEHR, R. R. V. Cost models for determining optimum document reproduction policies at CFSTI (Clearinghouse . . .) Proc .Am Doc Institute, Santa Monica, Discusses equipment, systems, techniques, and Cilif %_7 10/:/: Aft 2.1A/ CC InZ,?? ? -1. t? Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 copier costs. Tools of the office series. Admin Mgt 27(9):72-9, 82+, 1966. Charts based on manufacturer's information and claims lists 202 copier models available from 37 firms. Reviews the processes and costs. 33. KoITER, A. S. J. Technical reproduction. (In Dutch.) Document Reproductie (2):5, 7, 9, 1966. Discusses cost, efficiency and organization. 34. LAHoob, C. G., Jr. The serial microfilm program at the Library of Congress. Lib Resources & Tech Serv 10(2):241-8, Spring, 1066. Paper given at the RTSD Serials Section meeting, De- troit, July 7, 1965. Describes the current news- paper program. Reference is made to "Specifica- tions for Library of Congress Microfilming" by S. R. Salmon, Washington, D. C.: U.S. Govern- ment Printing Office, 1964. (Available from Supt. Docs. 250.) 35. LEWIS, R. E. and others. Microphotography, a class curriculum for technologists. SPSE Annual ,Conference, San Francisco, May 1966, pre-prints, 185-187. Details of a 'recently instituted course held at the Foothill College, San Francisco. 36. Library of Congress certification. LC Info Bul Apr. 7, 1966:182. The rate charged by the Library's Photoduplication Service for certifica- tion (as true copies) of photoreproductions of materials in the Library's collections has been raised from $2 to each in addition to the page cost. 37. MCARTHUR, D. W. The international scene; three views of the worldwide spread of microfilm systems. Systems 7(2):33-4, Feb. 1966. Discusses the joint meeting of the International Micro- graphic Congress and the Japan Microphotography. Association in Tokyo, November, 1965. 38. . Information management: prime need of today's industry. Reprod Methods 6(5):50-1, May 1966. Discusses the function and importance of the information manager. 39. Medical journal available only on film. Sci- ence J 2(5):24, May 1966. The International Microfilm Journal of Legal Medicine, a quarterly publication, is available on microfiche, or 35mm and 16mm roll microfilm. The publisher is the Milton Helpern Library of Legal Medicine. 40. MENKUS, B. Selection and control of copiers to hold down costs. Office 63(3):116+, Mar. 1966. Gives questions to be answered in making decisions to buy or lease, to control costs and to get the most for the investment. 41. Microfilm maintenance pays off. Systems 7(3):33, 42, 44, Mar. 1966. In order to main- tain the performance of an active microfilm system at a high level it is essential to maintain the ma- terials used in that system. 42. A microfilm primer; an introduction to micro- filming equipment, materials and related tech- niques?the ABC's of microfilm terminology. Re- prod Methods 6(5):37-40, 63-5, May 1966. 43. Microfilm seminar examines state of the art. Declassified and Approved For Release 201 discussed included the impact of the low cost reader, conflict between the microfilm and pub- lishing industries, microfilm and education and microsystems. 44. Microfilming Hebrew manuscripts. Unesco Bul Lib 20(3):152-3, May/June, 1966. Describes the microfilming activities of the Institute of Mi- crofilms of Hebrew manuscripts, a division of the Jewish National and University Library, Jerusa- lem. 45. N.C.L. as a depository for microfilms. ilficro- dot 5(2)39, 1966. Urges librarians ordering Xerox copies of books to claim the microfilm from the contractor, since they have paid for making it. They may deposit it with the National Central Library, London, or keep it and inform the N.C.L. that they have it. 46. NMA '66 Program. Reprod Methods 6(5): 42-3, 1966. A preview of the National Microfilm Assn. Convention to be held in Washington; D. C., May 16-19, announces the technical sessions and exhibitors. 47. NELSON, C. E. Report on IMC-JMA Interna- tional Micrographic Congress, Tokyo, Japan, No- vember 17-19, 1965. National Micro-News (82): 245-60, June 1966. Brief comment on 23 papers presented and on equipment exhibited. 48. [New national centre for storage, retrieval and transmission of building information.] Repro- duction 3(7):24, July 1966. R. J. Reynolds, Uni- versity of Bath hopes to microfilm 300,000 docu- ments and supply information via telex and post anywhere in the U.K. 49. 1966 annual statistical report: The reproduc- tion industry (captive plants) in the United States. Comp. by R. Rustia. Reprod Methods 16(2) :35-47, 64-6, Feb. 1966. The growth of in- house reproduction departments has expanded the market for manufacturers and distributors of equipment and supplies. ?. 50. PArrERsoN, E. F. Some current sources of in- formation on microphotography and document re- production. Microdot 5(2):Pt.1, 26-31; (3):Pt.2, 48-53; (4):Pt.3, 79-81, 1966. Survey includes periodicals, associations, indexes, guides, bibliog- raphies and patents sources. 51. PATTERSON, R. E. The evolution of records retrieval. Systems 7(5):12-3, 40, 42, May 1966. 52. Planning a reproduction department. Admin Mgt 27(5) :39, 1966. Illustrated layouts. 53. PLUMB, P. W. [Review.] PAWSEY, G. Micro- fiche: reasons for its unpopularity and recommen- dations for improving the library service in re- lation to microfiche. Littleover, Derby, Rolls-Royce Ltd., Research Report RR (OH) 233, Dec. 1965. Microdot 5(4):91-2, 1966. 54. Product files go international. Prod Eng 37(11)91, May 23, 1966. A components informa- tion service to include products of European and other suppliers will be made available by Infor- mation Handling Services, Englewood, Colo. .? ? 1 n1 n ? Tr n n_,? 1 a _1, ? f It I Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 33-7, Nov. 1966. Lists type of records and length 2/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 56. Regulated copy center reduces machine mis- use. Admit: Mgt 27(7):40-1, 1966. Cost savings resulted from control. 57. Rom, U. C. Student design project: Creating a graphic reproduction plan. Plan Print N39(1): 30-1, Jan. 1966. The project was carried out by students in the Dept. of Architecture. College of Environmental Design, University of California, Berkeley. 58. Scum., P. The present and future of gcvern- ment documents in microform. Lib Trends 15(1): 72-86, July 1966. 59. SEEBERG-EINEREELDT, R. Microfilm archives of the German-language press. Unesco Bul Lib 20(6):311-2, Nov./Dec. 1966. Discusses the project for microfilming older German newspapers and obtaining lacking issues of the 1933-45 pe- riod. 60. SHEPARD, M. Library services and photocopy- ing. Lib Resources & Tech _Serv 10(3):331-5, Summer 1966. Paper given at the RTSD Copying Methods Section meeting, Detroit, July 5, 1966. Gives examples of copying by library patrons and mentions a number of microfilm projects. 61. Syracuse University research team to microfilm Kenya archives. Lib J 91(10):2452, May 15, 1966. 62. Theses and scientific journals in microform. Unesco-Bid Lib 20 (4) :203, July/Aug. 1966. An- nounces the availability on microfilm of back is- sues of selected journals, theses submitted to British universities and manuscripts from Mimi Methods Ltd (East Ardsley, Wakefield, York- shire, U.K.). 63. U.S. patents issued since 1790 to be micro- filmed. Pub 117kly 190(20) :78, Nov. 14, 1966. 64. VASSAR, T. E. Samples for the uninformed. Reprographics 4(11):6, 31, Dec. 1966. A selec- tion of test originals and sample reproductions is an invaluable aid in discussing copy requirements. 65. VEANER, A. B. Developments in copying methods and graphic communication, 1965. Lib Resources & Tech Serv 10(2):199-209, Spring 1966. A review of the activities during the yeas covering all aspects of copying. 66. WEBER, D. C. Design for a microtext read- ing-room. Unesco Bul Jib 20(6):303-8, Nov.! Dec. 1966. Discusses the planning of a microtext reading-room in terms of location, space equip- ment, responsibility, housing the collection and service to users. 67. . Chin. RTSD Copying Methods Sec- tion Annual Report, 1964/65. Lib Resources & Tech Serv 10(0:107-3, Winter 1966. 68. WENDTE, F. H. Criteria and conditions of working with microfilm. Reprod Rev 16(5):22, 48, May 1966. Defines the criteria developed by the U. S. Navy Aviation Supply Office for de- termining the feasibility of using microfilm for any given application. 69. Where are we in microfilm? 'Microdot 5(2): 35-8, 1966. Reports on a survey of microfilm by the meeting of Group A, Microfilm Association Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14 IV. ,L UU (1,1111C 1C-1,1?.!:,-ta-plly. tt-pr(itt ACU 10k, ,) ? 29-30, 1966. As a matter of semantics the editor continues the discussion of P. Arnold, Reprod Rev 16(0:34+, 1966. PUBLICATIONS 71. ADCOCK, L. H. An analyst looks at paper. Leatherhead, Surrey, England (PATRA House, Randall's Road): Printing, Packaging & Allied Trades Research Association, 1966. Summary of an analysis to detect corrosive chemicals in paper. 72. AMERICAN LIBRARY ASSOCIATION. Library Technology Project. Seventh annual report for the period July I, 1965-June 30, 1966. Chicago, Ill. 60611 (50 E. Huron St.):1966. Annual. Apply. 73. Annual Conference of Photographic Science and Engineering: Pre-Prints of Paper Summaries. Wash., D. C. (Thomas House, 1330 Massachu- setts Ave., N.W.) 20005: The Society of Photo- graphic Scientists and Engineers, 1966. $4 memb.; $5 non-memb. Over 80 papers are included and grouped into four major categories. Some of these technical reports cover image evaluation and micro- photography, data handling and analysis. 74. Ausschuss fur TVirtschaftliche Verwaltung. Frankfurt-am-Main. Schriftgutverfilmung, organisa- torische und technische Richtlinien. Stuttgart: Dorotheen-Verlag (Raplenstrasse 20) 1966. 64p. D.M. 9.60. A manual for microfilming archives and documents, covers technical aspects as well as the organization of a microfilm center. 75. BALLOU, H. comp. Guide to microreproduc- tion equipment. 3rd ed. Supplement. Annapolis, Md. (P. 0. Box 386-250 Prince George St.) 21404: National Microfilm Association, 1966. 128p. pa. $5; memb. rate $3. (Check with order or $.50 for handling.) 76. Basic Collections in Micro Edition: Slavonics; monographs. rev. ed. Zug, Switzerland (Poststrasse 9): Inter Documentation Company AG, 1966. 31p. On request. 77. BOURNE, H. K. 1965 symposium on photog- raphy in information storage and retrieval. Wash- ington, D. C. United Kingdom Scientific Mission, 1966. 10p. mimeo. Summary of papers presented at the symposium held by the Society of Photo- graphic Scientists and Engineers, Oct. 1965. 78. BRANTLEY, N. and HANSEN, S. comps. Mi- crofiche equipment. Publications on the microfiche no. 5. Delft, Netherlands (101 Doelenstraat): Microfiche Foundation, 1966. 27p. 5.50. A sur- vey of microfiche cameras, readers, reader-printers and enlargers available up to Apr. 30, 1966. 79. BRINKLEY, C. comp. Directory of Library Ph-toduplication Services. [3rd ed.] Chicago, Ill. (5801 S. Ellis Ave.) 60637: University of Chi- cago, 1966. 65p. $2. 80. British Standards Institution Specification for 35mm microfilming of engineering drawings and associated data. Draft. London: the Institution, 1966. 10p. 01 C,-,'AT ANC I-1 Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14 documentation work. London, SW1: ASLIB (3 : CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 overs tecnnicai processes, document and data re- trieval, storage media including micro-image sort- ing and describes 29 non-conventional information systems. 82. DIAL, A. J. ed. Guide to microforms in print, 1966-1967. Wash., D. C. (901 26th St.) 20037: Microcard Editions, Inc., 1966. 118p. pa. $4. Com- pilation of publishers lists with prices. 83. Diazotype Bulletin. Holyoke, Mass. (195 Aopleton St.) 01040: Technifax Corp., 1966. 32p. On request. Discusses the characteristics of diazo- film, and the advantages of this process for micro- film applications. Duopage out-of-print books. Supplement to 1965 catalog. Cleveland, Ohio (1700 Shaw Ave.) 44112: Micro Photo Div., Bell & Howell Co., 1966. 31p. The 321 page 1965 catalog is avail- able at 85. 85. HA \x,KF.N, W. R. Copying Methods Manual. LTP publication no. 11. Chicago, Ill. (50 E. Huron St.). 60611: American Library Association, 1966. 375p. $15 (LC 66-25095). A comprehen- sive study of copying processes and techniques that describes twenty-four processes in detail and covers many related subjects. 86. IFLA/IATUL Telecode and International Telex Address Book. Sevenoaks, Kent, England (13 Vine Court Road): IFLA Secretariat, 1966. ?2 2s ($7) ; ?1. 11s memb. rate. Checks should be made payable to IFLA/FIAB. Directory in 10 languages of about 800 telex users for informa- tion centers. 87. KISH, J. L., JR. and MORRIS, J. Microfilm in Business. New York: Ronald Press, 1966. 163p. $7.50 (LC 66-16217). Discusses various types of j microfilm as systems tools indicating useful appli- cations, and including cost analysis. 88. Library Technology Reports. Chicago, Ill. (50 E. Huron St.) 60611: American Library Associa- tion..6 issues per year. $100 p.a. This service pro- vides information on library equipment, supplies and systems. 89. MAcKAY, N. The Hole in the Card. St. Paul, Minn. (2501 Hudson Road) 55119: 3M Com- pany, Microfilm Products Division, 1966. 122p. $3.95; pa. $1. 90. MALONEY, R. T. Portable Microvisual Sys- tems. Berkeley, Calif. (2121 Allston Way) 94704: the Author, 1966. 125p. pa. $2.95 (LC 66-21411). Discusses retrieval of information by portable microfilm systems and portable videotape systems. 91. The micro photo reader: national newsletter of microfilming for libraries. Cleveland, Ohio (1700 Shaw Ave.) 44112: Micro Photo Div., Bell & Howell Co. Issued several times a year. Apply. Announces new microfilming projects, mi- crofilm titles in newspapers and Russian books. 92. Microfiche Foundation Neuvletter. Delft, Netherlands (101 Doelenstraat): Microfiche Foundation. Subscription $5. 93. Microfilm norms: Recommended Standards for Libraries (prepared by the Library Standards for : CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 tion_ Peter R. Scott, Chairman). Chicago, Ill. Equipment, Technical Bulletin AG4, Oct. 1965. Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 Technical Services Division, 1966. qb9. z.)ir -?./..i. Evaluat. (LC 66-2732). cost figures. : 94. Microfilms made by the British Museum 107. UNIVERSITY MICROFILMS, INC. A cattlog of Newspaper Library. Microdoc 5(3):58-64. 1966. periodicals on microfilm, 1967. Ann Arbor, Mich. Lists the newspapers and gives the number of rolls 48106. On request. of film or the number of feet in the shorter sets. Section A. lists United Kingdom newspapers and METHODS AND PROCESSES Section B. lists overseas newspapers. 95. NATIONAL MICROFILM ASSOCIATION. Extracts 108. BRAND, H.-D. Density and contrast of mi- of proceedings efthe 15th Convention. Washing- crofilms with special reference to . records. (In i ton, D. C., May 17-19, 1966. Unedited versions of German.) Reprographie 6(5) :35-6, 1966. 1 the major papers are reproduced on three micro- 09. CARLSON, C. F. Materials and the inventor. Alaierials Res & Stand 6:424-6, Sept. 1966. Re- fiche. These have been distributed to members in Re- advance of the printed proceedings. Additional views his work in the development of xerography. copies, memb. rate $3; non-memb. $5. Available 110. CARROLL, J. M. and HACKETT, A. E. Cata- from NMA Executive Secretary (P. 0. Box 386- log card sets-a microfilm first? Lib Resources & 250 Prince George St.) Annapolis, Md. 21404. Tech Seen 10(3):387-92, Summer 1966. Describes 96. . Pr-ceedings [of the annual meet- the use of a photographic method for producing ings], v.1-5, 1952-1956. Microfiche ed. Annapolis,. sets of cards. Md. (P. 0. Box 386-250 Prince George St.) 111. CLA''S, C. J. and SULLIVAN, W. A. Micro- 21404: 1966. 14 fiche, index. $15; memb. rate images by frost xerography. R:Trographics 4(10): $10. (Check with order or $.50 for handling.) 21-3, 36, Nov. 1966. Frost xerography is a sim- 97. . Proceedings ef the fifteenth annual pie, dry electrostatic process in which the image is meeting and convention. Washington, D. C., May developed by deforming smooth plastic film into 17-19, 1966. Ed. by V. D. Tate. Annapolis, Md. a rippled surface. The image may be viewed by (P. 0. Box 386-250 Prince George St.) 21404: either conventional or special optical techniques. 1966. $9. (Check with order or $.50 for han- Hard copy may be obtained. dling.) ? 112. DENSTMAN, H. Right and reverse intermedi- 98. NELSON, C. E. Microfilm techniques in the ates. Reprographics 4(9):16-7, 29-30, Oct. 1966. United States. London: Heywood-Temple Publ. Reverse-reading intermediates provide sharper Ltd., 1966. 13p. (Engineering Materials and De- prints by reducing light scatter during the pro. sign Association, DD4.) 12s 6d. duction of the final diazo copy, the point of great- 99. New journal of legal medicine published en- est loss of clarity. tirely in microform. Lib J 91(6):1384-5, Mar. 15, 113. . XRF. Reprographics 4(7):7-9, 30, 1966: Further information is available from Nfil- 1966. Discusses Du Pont's new reproduction film ton .Helpern Library of Legal Medicine, 520 First XRF (experimental reproduction film). It gives Ave., New York, N. Y. 10016. same size positives from positives, negatives from 100. New patent subscription service now avail- negatives, and with some exposure manipulation, able in microfilm form. Lib J 91(3):656, Feb. 1, negatives from positives. The application has been drafting work. 101. Newspapers on microfilm, 1966-1967. Cleve- 114. Duplicating microfilm (by using Kalvar land, Ohio (1700 Shaw Ave.) 44112: Micro film). Reproduction 3(10):37-9, Oct. 1966. Photo Div.,- Bell & Howell Co., 1966. On request. 115. EASTMAN KODAK CO. Stabilization-What, 102. Patent microfilm service available. NBS Tech Why and How. Rochester, N. Y. (343 State St.) 'News Bul 50(10)191, Oct. 1966. (News note.) 14650: the Company, 1966. 12p. Apply. Describes Announces the new microfilm subscription service the process and how it is used and by means of of the Patent Office. Orders on requests for in- charts compares it with conventional processing. formation should be sent to Clearinghouse. 116. FROMM, H. J. and INSALACO, S. C. A new 103. Proceedings of the Kodak Seminar on Micro- . direct duplicating silver halide film. National miniaturization. Rochester, N. Y. (343 State Micro-News (83):3-13, 1966. Discusses a new Street) 14650: Eastman Kodak Co., 1966. 70p. type silver halide duplicating film. Recordak Di- $1. Among the titles of papers dealing with micro- rect Duplicating Film, Type S0-156. It is a low electronics is microphotography by G. L. Finne. contrast film that can produce an identical copy 104. Readex microprint publications,. 1966-7. New in one contact printing. York (5 Union Square) 10003: Readex Micro- 117. --. A new direct duplicating silver film. print Corp., 1966. Annual. In: Proc. National Microfilm Assn., 15: 1966. 105. Reproduction Guide. Chicago, Ill. (33 E. 118. KOSAR, J. Photochromism: Reprographics Congress Parkway) 60605: International Associa- 4(10):10-11, 16, Nov. 1966. Substances which tion of Blue Print and Allied Industries, 1966. undergo photo-induced reversible color transfor- 44p. $1. Gives technical data on 22 copying and [nation, on exposure to electromagnetic radiation, reproduction processes and a glossary of trade are said to be photochromic. Film of this nature terms.. . is used by the PCMI (Photochromic Micro-Image) Declassified andApproved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP9B-0087NiA:6-6118(06010075-3 Register Co. It is capable of linear reductions be. Declassifiedand Approved For Release 2012/09/14 119. LEITH, E. N. and UPATNIEKS, J. Holog- raphy. Reprographics 4 (7):14-8, Aug. 1966. Holograms are photographic recordings of wave- front interference patterns which upon read-out of the image permit three-dimensional reconstruction of the original object. This unique imagery is in the experimental stage and a few applications are indicated. 120. Microforms and photochromics. Repro- graphics 4 (7) :5-6, 30, Aug. 1966. Describes the PCMI (Photo-Cbromic Micro-Image) system de- veloped by the National Cash Register Co. 121. More polyester is being used for diazo in- termediates. Reprod Rev 16(0:34, 37, 1966. De- scribes the characteristics and notes the functions of an intermediate. 122. New method of image recording. Reproduc- tion 3(7):24, July 1966. (News note.) Brief comment on holography states that a new com- pany, Holotron Corp. will hold rights to inven- tions. See also under Leith, E. N. 123. NEwmAN, A. A. Electrophotographic proc- ess. Brit J Photogr 113:363-5, Apr. 29, 1966. 124. Offset masters. Reprod Methods 6(7):34-5, 54, July 1966. A guide to selecting the right com- bination of plate-making (masters) methods and material. 125. Plastic film thermography: Reprographics 4(8):5-6, Sept. 1966. (Advertisement of Keuffel & Esser Co., Hoboken, N. J.) Illustrated descrip- tion of the changes produced in the properties of plastic films by the application of heat to form latent developable images. 126. POUDRIER, D. New life in an old work- horse. Plan Print N39(8): 25-7, 40, Aug. 1966. Discusses copying aspects of papers and diazo coatings. Surveys applications of diazotype papers, microfilm and foil and indicates the economic ad- vantage of the diazo process. 127. Preserving microfilm records. Engineering 202:370, Aug. 26, 1966. 128. Quartz-iodine and pulsed-xenon arc light sources: comparison of color qualities of the two systems. Reprographics 4(10):4, Nov. 1966. Re- produced with the permission of Eastman Kodak Co. 129. Questions and answers about diazo. Systems 7(6):16-7, 36, 38, June 1966. Discusses diazo as a least expensive method for office-type copying, its compatibility with microfilm systems and use with computer printout. 130. RAUCHE, J. S. Topics in library technology: copying techniques. Bid Med Lib Assn 54(1): 16-22, Jan. 1966. 131. Saving time in record keeping. Plan Print N39(11):18, Nov. 1966. Diaz? card stock is used for the reproduction of data on drawings to save time and avoid repeated handling of originals at the Lord Manufacturing Co., Erie, Pa. 132. SCHAFFERT, R. M. Electrophotographic color processes. Reprographics 4(8):16.19, Sept. 1966. The xerographic process can be used in the pro- Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14 reproductions of continuous-tone and hal (inn/. : CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 Describes procedure for making a color print from a positive color transparency. See also the author's book, Electrophotography. New York: Focal Press, 1965. 463p. $38. 133. SOUTHWORTH, M. Contact printing. Reprod Rev 16(11):26-8, Nov. 1966. Describes the proc- ess of making a contact print. 134. SUZUKI, T. and others. A new method of thermographic reproduction?an application of super cooling materials. Photogr Sci Engg 10(1): 23-29, 1966. A report on the application of super cooling materials, toner development and color by transfer. 135. TARR, J. L. and BOYS, F. How to prepare copy for diazo. Reprod Methods 6(8):32-3, Aug. 1966. A guide that gives copy requirements for optimum diazo reproduction of typewritten and line material. It is used as an aid in preparing theses for reproduction at the University of Il- linois (Urbana). 136. 3-D images with xerography. Plan Print N39(10):20-1, Oct. 1966. Discusses a paper by J. C. Urbach and R. W. Meier reporting a xero- graphic thermoplastic process to make holographic three-dimensional images. 137. . Reprod Methods 6(6):8, June 1966. Describes the technique of making holo- graphic images and the use of a laser beam to create the images. Reported by J. C. Urbach and R. W. Meier (Xerox Corp.) at the meeting of the Optical Society of America, 1966. 138. TRosT, C. Check quality and performance when you buy paper. Reprod Methods 6(9):43, 73, Sept. 1966. 139. URBACH, J. C. The role of screening in thermoplastic xerography. Photogr Sci Engg 10(5):287-9-7, Sept.-Oct. 1966. 140. WRIGHT, G. H. and PAGE, S. B. 'ICP' Compendium of Document Reproduction. Indus- trial and Commercial Photographer, Supplement, May 1966. 24p. 3s. Revision of the supplement of Aug. 1963 includes the latest processes for copy- ing and duplicating. EQUIPMENT 141. ARDERN, L. L. Reading the larger micro- fiche. Microdoc 5(1):10-11, 1966. Notes that Ozalid Ltd. recently made a carrier available to accommodate 5 x 8 inch microfiche on later Dag- mar models. 142. Canon U.S.A. announces complete line of microfilming equipment and accessories utilizing Kalvar films. National Micro-News (81):192-7, 1966. Brief description of each machine shown at the 1966 NMA Convention. Canon U.S.A., Inc. (534 Fifth Ave., N. Y. 10036) is the distributor for this equipment from Japan. 143. CANVEL, H. Halftone teletypewriter. Short Communication. Photogr Sci Engg 10(6):355-57, 1966. Describes a modified teleprinter capable of printing out a picture from a slow scan digital : CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 IAA T1 Avirg T. which coovine machine will best Declassified and Approved For Release 201 1966. Points out the need to get the facts about the machine. Gives major criteria for selection and weights each by percentage of importance. 145. Duplicating by electrostatic copiers. Repro- duction 3(7):3-7, July 1966. Four new copier/ duplicating machines using xerography will be available from Rank Xerox Ltd. for short- to medium-run duplication on ordinary paper with- out intermediates. 146. Electrostatic copying?a Repro survey. Re- pro, Winter 1966: 21-41, 52. Charts the specifi- cations of 28 electrostatic copiers available on the U. K. market and 14 not on the U. K. market and includes cost-per-copy analysis. 147. GRIPPI, V. An automatic microfiche camera processor. Proc Am Doc Institute, Santa Monica, Calif., Oct. 3-7, 1966. ADI Proc 3:431-5, 1966. Discusses the Houston-Fearless FilmCARD Cam- era-processor. i 148. . SPSE Annual Conference, San Fran- cisco, May 1966, preprints 116-117. Describes an automatic machine which provides up to 72 images on a 4 x 6 inch card in about six minutes. 149. HYzER, W. G. How to check alignment of your process camera. Reprod Methods 6(8):24-5, 39, Aug. 1966. 150. KIERSKY, L. J. Developments in document reproduction. Spec Lib 57(2):117-8, Feb. 1966. 151. Little Delaware shows the way. Systems 7(1):38, Jan. 1966. Use of three flat-bed and five rotary cameras in reducing letter-size originals to microfilm. 152. Microfilm readers and microfilm reader-print- ers. Systems 7(3):35-8, 40-1, Mar. 1966. A di- rectory of manufacturers equipment. 153. Microform reader/printer equipment. Bsns Automation 13:100-9, Sept. 1966. 154. New copiers offer "closer fit" to work. Ad- min Mgt 27(3):28, 30, 1966. Brief description of innovations to meet the copier/duplicator need. 155. ORNL-TM-1490. Design of a step-and-re- peat microfiche ,enlarger. G. C. Williams (Oak Ridge National Lab., Tenn.). July 1966. 16p. HC $1; MC $.50. Available from Clearinghouse, Springfield, Va. 22151. 156. Office copiers. Reprod Methods 6(1):39, Jan. 1966. Names of manufacturers listed under the headings of type of process. They are diffusion transfer, dye transfer, thermographic, diazo, elec- trostatic, dual spectrum and adherography. 157. Offset, electrostatic, stencil, copy, duplicate? Reprod Methods 6(7):36-7, 56-7, July 1966. Rep- resentatives of four equipment manufacturers dis- cuss when each method should be used and the equipment best suited to the job. 158. Photocopying machines: dyeline, flatbed, ro- tary, electrostatic, reflex. Office Equip News Mar. 1, 1966:40-4. Survey of available machines. 159. SCHEAR, A. F. Better control and use of electrostatic copiers. Reprod Methods 6(5):69, May 1966. A time-sharing concept is described including a shared-time schedule with key con- 160. SHARP, R. Microfilm: Communications tool. 2/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 the equipment and micromming operation at Micro Methods Ltd., Yorkshire, England. 161. THONIPSON, K. R. The Northern Repro- graphic Exhibition. Microdoc 5(3) :53-5, 1966. Briefly describes microfilm and copying equipment demonstrated at the show. 162. TttoMPSON, R. The "think big" approach. Systems 7(5):33-4, 36, May 1966. Describes the expansion of microfilm capability at Gulf Ameri- can Land Corp. using Bell & Howell equipment. 163. Tools of design: Readers [microimage system for prolonged viewing]. Prod Eng 37(4):60, Feb. 14, 1966. Brief description of two models of low- cost, portable microfilm viewers. The investigation was carried on by 0. A. Ulrich and L. Walkup, Battelle Memorial Institute. 164. UDALL, L. 9th Annual Visual Communica- tions Congress is now history. Plan Print N39(2): 16-23, 56, Feb. 1966. The theme of the show was "Application for T?.clay's Visual Communications Systems." ? This artdle reviews many pieces of equipment seen at the trade show. 165. ULLRICH, 0. A. and WALKUP, L. E. Psycho- physical aspects of microimage reading. Reprod Methods 6(11):50-2, 58, Nov. 1966. Discusses factors affecting the response of users and some approaches to the improvement of reading systems. The authors conducted a number of tests at Bat- telle Memorial Institute. 166. What makes Merlin move? Reprod Methods 6(6):44-5, June 1966. A Xerox 1218 camera is used in animated film production to create many feet of animation from a single drawing and also special effects. 158. Wojciao, F. J. Technical manuals viewer. Reprographics 4(9):22, Oct. 1966. A new port- able viewer displays technical manual information effectively under adverse climatic conditions. Page information is reduced by 70% of original size. The author is with Aerospace Div., Westinghouse Defense and Space Center. . APPLICATIONS 159. All U. S. patents issued since 1790 to be microfilmed. National Micro-News (S3):30-2, 1966. The new system will make use of the aperture card. 160. All U. S. patents to go on microfilm. Prod Eng 37(20:60, Oct. 10, 1966. Discusses the service of making any patent since 1790 available quickly. 161. ANDERSON, I. and VERNON, J. Xerox puts new life into a punched card filing system. J Chem Doc 6(3):144-6, Aug. 1966. Paper presented be- fore the Division of Chemical Literature, 151st National Meeting of the American Chemical So- ciety, Pittsburgh, Pa., Mar. 25, 1966. Describes use of the Xerox 914 in putting abstracts directly onto punched cards and also for making a cur- rent-awareness bulletin. ? rn Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 microfilmed drawings. Heating-Piping 38:116-17, Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/ 7(4):54-6, 58+, Apr. 1966. Describes applica- tions in government, business, industry and educa- tion. Much of the information appears in The Hole in the Card published by the 3M Company. (See entry under heading PUBLICATIONS.) 164. (se histories from all over. Repr-d Rev 16(4)26, 29, 30, 1966. Discusses applications of the duplicator-copier, reader-printer and diazo- xerography machines. 165. CHRISTIAN, W. C. VSMF stars in microfilm publishing. Systems 7(10):12-5, 42, 46, Oct. 1966. Describes the Visual Search Aficrofilm File system of suppliers' catalogs offered by Informa- tion Handling Services, Inc., Deliver, Colo. 166. Church 'windows on microfilm. R,,prod Meth- ods 6(5):28, May 1966. Drawings for stained glass windows are microfilmed by the Willet Stained Glass Studios, Philadelphia, using a 105inm Micro-master camera-projector. 167. CLARKE., R. F. and CLARKE, H. G. Repeat photocopying of journal articles. Coll & Res Lib 27(3):389-92, Summer 1966. 168. Copier facilitates a hospital's communica- tions. Systems 7(9)33, Sept. 1966. Use of the Xerox 914 copier for copying documents and medical records for distribution. 169. CURRAN, A. T. The mechanization of the serial records for the moving and merging of the Boston Medical and Harvard Medical serials. Lib Resources & Tech Serv 10(3):362-72, Summer 1966. Describes the use of the Xerox Copyfio machine to copy records from both libraries as a first step in the project. 170. DAMSTEN, T. Diazo in Finland. Plan Print N39(3):18-9, Mar. 1966. Used primarily for copying industrial drawings. 171. DAVISON, P. S. Avoidance of reproduction of notes when photocopying. (Letter to the edi- tor.) J Doc 22(2):146-7, June 1966. 172. DOUGHERTY, R. M. and BOONE, S. M. An ordering procedure utilizing the Xerox 914 elec- trostatic process. Lib Res & Tech Serv 10(0:43- 50, Winter 1966. Describes system used by Uni- versity of North Carolina and gives cost compari- son between old and new system. 173. ECG's microfilmed to hospital by remote control. Systems 7(9):24-5, Sept. 1966. Electric current produced by the patient's h-art action is transmitted over telephone wires and displayed on a monitor oscilloscope where a special camera photographs the data on 35mm film mounted in a data retrieval punched card. Northwestern Uni- versity Medical Center is expanding the system. 174. EVEN, A. Engineering data processing: Draft- ing and microreproduction compatible at Olds- mobile. Reprod Methods 6(2): 14, 16, 73, Feb. 1966. Highlights of a talk given by R. W. Hill at the 9th annual VCC, Detroit, Nov. 1965. De- scribes use of the aperture punched card. Com- plete paper describing all the aspects of the sys- tem and user acceptance is avai'able from the ysis, Oldsmobile Div., General Motors Corp., 14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 I). 1111n0 prototype nardware on tilm. Repro- graphics 4(11):7, 29, 31, Dec. 1966. A Polaroid CU-5 Close-up Land camera with a 3-in--h lens and frames for 1:1, 2x and 3x photoPraphs is used by the Bliley Electric Co., Erie, Pa., in a data storage and retrieval system- 176. Gas and oil data reported on time. Reprod Rev 16(2) :28, 1966. Petroleum Ir f,rmation Corp., Houston, uses a system that combines data on punched cards and microfilm to supply gas rates data. 177. CLASFORD, V. L. Microfilm as enpincering Reprod M-thods 6(5):48-9, May 1966. De- scribes a reduced-size drawing system which de- s-eloped out of a security microfilming project. The couipment consists of a Bruning Dea-Graph CA7, 3M reader-printer and a Xerox 1824. 178. GovrG, M. E. The smell of acetate at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. National Micro-News (81):217-24, 1966. Discusses the decision mak- ing in the year of planning to convert all paper , records, except current patient records, ? to micro- film. 179. GREENE., F. W. New microfilm techniques and eauipment. Plan Print N39(10):46-8, 76, Oct. 1966. Discusses the applications of microfilm at the Bell Telephone Laboratories, Inc., Murray Hill, N. J. 180. HALL, A. T. The transfer of a card catalog to sheaf slips using the Xerox 914. I Doc 22(2): 144-5, June 1966. Describes the transfer of the author catalog of the science section, Durham Uni- versity Library, from cards to sheaf slips to con- form with the main library. This note supple- ments Guilding, N. W. Use of the Xerox 914 for the reproduction of sheaf -catalog entries. J Doc 20(4):205-11, 1964. 181. HALPIN, J. The manual unit microforms? where and how they work. In: Proc National Microfilm Assn., 15:1966. Describes several dif- ferent manually retrieved microfi'm records sys- tems now used in the State of New Mexico. 182. HANLON, T. P. Microreproduction and re- trieval of engineering documents. Paper presented at the meeting of the Society of Reproduction En- gineers at the 10th Annual International Visual Communications Congress (VCC), Nov. 7, 1966. 183. HARATINE, R. R. Microfilm for Pennsylvania highways. Plan Print N39(7) :16-7, July 1966. A system for handling engineering drawings utilizes a K & E 35mm Micromaster camera, Recordak and Kalvar films, Remington Rand Unipro proc- essor and a Caps-Jeffree M8 printer. All are in use in the Department of Highways, Harrisburg, Pa. 184. HARMON, G. H. Microfilm system expands to speed manufacturing. Systems 7(10):16-18, 46, Oct. 1966. Describes the wide use of microfilm mounted in aperture cards and control over the silver masters and cliazo duplicates. 185. . Trends to the in-plant microfilm Declassified and Approved For le-lease 2012/09/14: C1A-RDP79B00873A061860010075-3 lord, Describes an in-plant system, the equipment Declassified and Approved For Release 20 186. 14F.NsEL, J. Microfilm Activity Overseas. In: Proc National Microfilm Assn., 15:1966. De- scribes anolications in Europe and Smith America. 187. HIGGS, I. Microfilm and security. Microdoc 5(4):87-8, 1966. Describes the Procedures for microfilming used by Securicor.n handling personnel files. 188. HOLLAND, M. G. West Coast Report: Pho- tography and reproduction are partners in visual communication. Reprod Methods 6 ( 2 ) 10, 12, Feb. 1966. One of the "work horse systems" briefly mentioned is the electrostatic method for making conies and also masters for offset use. 189. Hosnital microfilms x-rays. Systems 7(9):28, Sept. 1966. Program at Montefiore Hospital pro- vides for 35mm microfilm copies of all roentgeno- grams. 190. The house that microfilm built. Systems 7(7):36, 57, July 1966. Stock architectural plans, are microfilmed, mounted in aperture cards and: diazo duplicates are distributed to associates of the George D. Reynolds Associates, Arlington, Mass. 191. Instant maps. Nan Print N39(3):14, Mar. 1966. A new electrostatic five-color printing ma- chine was demonstrated by Harris-Intertype Corp. The printer, developed for the Army, prints from 70mm microfilm at the rate of 2,000 an hour. 192. JEFFRIES, H. L. Diazo oil well logs. Plan Print N39(5):6, May 1966. (Letter to the edi- tor.) States that the Nixon Blue Print Co., Cor- pus Christi, Texas, has kept copies of all log runs in the south half of Texas since 1945. See also Sachs, H. L., Diazo oil well logs. 193. Instant bibliographies? As'ib Proc 18(12): 337-8, Dec. 1966. (News note.) Notes use of a Polaroid Cu-5 Close-up Land camera to provide 1:1- prints reported by R. Moss, Shell Research Ltd. 194. KEITH, B. Microfilm and index system. Plan Print N39(7):25, 40, July 1966. A microfilm and index .system for county records from 1773 was established in Westmoreland County. Greensburg, Pa. by Hall & McChesney, Inc., Syracuse, N. Y. 195. KIERSKY, L. J. Microfiche?an International Microform. The Rub-Off 17(3):1-3, May-June 1966. 196. KNOWLES, J. Microfilm in drafting courses. Plan Print N39(7):26-7, 41, July 1966. Describes the technique of microfilming and reproducing engineering drawings at Brigham Young Univer- sity, Provo, Utah. 197. KOLB, M. C., MADDOCK, J. T. and WEAVER, B. N. PICS: The Pharmaceutical Information Con- trol System of Merck Sharp & Dohme Research Laboratories. Am Dec 17(4):180-5, Oct. 1966. The system provides a core index to the total in- formation resources of all locations of the labora- tories. It processes, stores and retrieves informa- tion punched into 80-column cards. Legacy files are stored in microform and a microform copy of all notebooks is stored for security. opinion file for investment banker. Office 63(5): 12/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 documents with a camera-processor wnich dis- charges the fi'm mounted in aperture cards, card- to-card copier and a reader-printer. 199. Long distance xerography. Res/Dere/op 17: 32-3, June 1966. Describes the installation at Bell Telephone Laboratories, Inc. 200. McNiqt., R. J. The Shell photographic li- brary. Aslib Pr-'c 18(5):128-145, May 1966. Dis- cusses a large collection of photographs, including filing and indexing methods and the use of a Xerox machine to reproduce captions. 201. MARTIN, H. The library at the Willet Stained Glass Studios. Spec Lib 57(4):238-9, Apr. 1966. Brief description of the operation notes photographing the cartoons, filing the nega- tives and destroying the originals. 202. MEADS, P. J. Master making for small offset. NRE symposium no.2. Repro, Summer 1966:23-5, 29-32,- 34. Discusses photocopying. photo direct and photomechanical methods at the Northern Re- prographic Exhibition, Manchester, England. 203. MENKHAUS, E. J. Many new images of mi- crofilm. Bins Automation 13:32-43+, Oct. 1966. 204. Microfilm aids reliability growth. Reprod Methods 6(5):62, May 1966. RCA, Cambridge, Ohio, used a Bruning CB1.1 camera and 35mm roll microfilm to record numbers and test data related to components. 205. Microfilm at Mobil Oil. Reprod Methods 6(11):38, Nov. 1966. The K & E 105mm Micro- Master microfilm system is used to obtain film negatives, 4" x 6" in size, of seismographic record- ings, of which 90% are blown back at half size of the original. 206. Microfilm drawings retrieved automatically in seconds. Prod Eng 37(13):38, June 20, 1966. Brief description of the Mosler Selectriever and IBM systems. 207. MILLIGAN, H. The photographic depart- ment of the Manchester Public Libraries. Ind & Commercial Photogr Mar. 1966:107-13. 208. MuRRELL, D. P. Microfilming and encoding notebooks at the Philip Morris Research Center. Proc Am Doc Institute, Santa Monica, Calif., Oct. 3-7, 1966. AD( Proc 3:51-6, 1966. The system links up to four related terms from each note- book page and posts them with a microfilm ad- dress where references can be found. 209. New microfilm system to speed look up of zip codes being tested by Post Office Department. National Micro-News (83) :32-3, 1966. (News note.) The system called "Zip-o-matic- makes use of the Recordak Microstrip holders and 1.6mm microfilm. 210. PARKER, R. J. Record microfilm at Occiden, tal Life Insurance Company of California. Na- tional Micro-News (85):110-7, 1966. Describes a microfilm system that has S routine classifications of data, security and legal requirements. 211. Photographic restorations. Reprographics 4(11):20-1, 32, Dec. 1966. Describes two meth- ods, contact and camera for rehabilitating engi- Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14: CIA-RDP79B00873A001800010075-3 into two or more reproduction systems depending Declassified and Approved For Release 2012/09/14 terns 7(4):33-5, 50, Apr. 1966. Describes the "hot copy" operation. in which the original is microfilmed using a 35mm planetary camera, processed in a Unipro and then the number of prints are made on a Copyflo. Larger prints are made on Itek 18.24. Xerox 2400 and Xerox 914 machines are also used. 213. Posting finished early with copier. Admin Mgt 27(11):82-3, 1966. Application of electro- static copier to recorded documents at Dane County Title Co., Madison, Wis. 214. PRATHER, T. H. Microfilm applications in the life insurance field. National Micro-News (81):225-30, Apr. 1966. Discusses the microfilm- ing of records at the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., New York. 215. PRicE, E. and SMITH, F. Microfilm speeds activation and dispatch of medical case histories. Systems 7(6):32-4, June 1966. Describes the use of the Micro-Folio system (Hospital Microfilming Co., Spring Valley, N. Y.) for patient case his- tories after 1959 at the merged Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospitals. Discusses advantages and sav- ings. 216. The price of eggs [Producer's Price Current]. Reprod Methods 6(7):33, July 1966. A market newsletter is produced from data typed on a Justowriter, transferred by camera to a metal plate and then run off on an offset duplicator. 217. RANGER, P. Miniaturisation in the drawing office. Reproduction 3(7):18-21, July 1966. Dis- cusses advantages and disadvantages of microfilm and microreproduction and suggests careful eval- uation before starting a system. 218. Records, records, everywhere. Systems 7(4): 22, 50, Apr. 1966. Describes filing and retrieving operations in the John Hancock Mutual Life In- surance Company. Six Recordak cameras, a Prostar Processor, about 15 Lodestar cartridge-type read- ers and a tnagnaprint reader-printer are used. 219. Reproduction of engineering drawings. Re- prographics 4(6):12-3, 24-5, July 1966. Any one of fourteen methods may be used to provide the wanted reproduction of engineering drawings in the Sun Oil Co. system. Equipment used may be an Itek 18.24 reader-printer, Bruning diazo, Re- cordak or Remington Rand equipment. 220. SACHS, H. L. Diazo oil well logs. Plan Print N39(3):22-3, Mar. 1966. Hughes Owens Co. Ltd., Calgary, Canada, developed a method for copying and selling half scale oil well logs on diazo paper. See also Jeffries, H. L., Diazo oil well logs. 221. SANTORO, F. \V. Time-to-find: a vital ele- ment. Sysi,wzr 7(5):39, 57, May 1966. A micro- fiche system for data retrieval is in use at Perkin- Elmer Corp. through Thomas Micro-Catalogs. 222. SLIIEH:El., W. New approaches in the uses of microfilm. (In German.) Reprographie 6(4): 63-6, 1966. 223. SNARL, E. A. Book-type catalogues for de- veloping countries. Unesco Bul Lib 20M ,24.7r, Jan./Feb. 1966. + Figs. 2-4. Describes the '