Ozalid


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Ozalid: azido

Ozalid

1. A process using ammonia to print a reproduction from a translucent, original drawing or image.

2. A machine that uses the ozalid process.
References in periodicals archive ?
Measurements of [Sigma]PFD made with Ozalid paper meters indicated that the light environment at these sites had not changed since 1990.
Department of education - leaflet mnp format: 297 x 420 mm, two-sided printing 4 + 4, paper type: matt mattat novatech 170 g , creasing 3 x, varnish offset printing: poland 1500 copies delivery to the employer: 28/09/2018 printout of ozalid (imposition printout) in 1: 1 format b
The Elliott collection contains more than 350 Ozalid and onionskin scores and sets of ensemble parts.
A stack of photosensitive Ozalid paper was exposed for daily periods, and the amount of light energy received was estimated from the number of layers of paper that were bleached after dry development with ammonia vapor.
Tenders are invited for Developer To Helio Type Ammonia Dry Process, Sensitized Paper Similar To Ozalid Or 930 Print Paper -450 Cc, Stoppered Bottle.Is 799.
Ozalid copy of copyist's manuscript full score dated July 13, 1947, and including the changes indicated in Items 2 and 3.
Smith's first initiatives became known as the Black Line Print project, under which copyists working with india ink on ozalid master sheets produced scores of compositions--such as eighteenth-century trio sonatas--which had previously only been printed as parts; in some cases, works which had been published as scores had parts produced to facilitate performance.
The Contracting Authority reserves the 8-day (working days) the date of approval of ozalid?w for printing.
(American composers and musicologists referred to these as "ozalid proofs"; Bartok usually called these scores "Lichtpausen," borrowing the term used by his Viennese publisher for photostatic reproductions.) Many of the works from his later years--the Fifth String Quartet, for example, and the Sonata for Solo Violin--first found their way to performers in such "facsimile" form.