Difference between revisions of "Hermann Wilhelm Vogel"

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'''Hermann Wilhelm Vogel''' (1834 – 1898) was a German chemist and photographer who discovered dye sensitization (1873), a pivotal contribution to the progress of photography.  
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{{Infobox artist
He was an influential teacher for [[Alfred Stieglitz]], whose classes and laboratory practice he attended at the Charlottenburg Polytechnic (Berlin). Vogel’s work in photochemistry was well known in the 1880s. His discovery of "optical" or "color" sensitizers resulted in the introduction of orthochromatic film, which was sensitive to all colors, except the notoriously problematic red end of the spectrum.
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|image = HWVogel.jpg
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|imagesize = 250px
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|caption = Hermann Wilhelm Vogel, with his signature
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|birth_date = {{birth date|1834|3|26|mf=y}}
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|birth_place = Dobrilugk, Kingdom of Prussia
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|death_date = {{Death date and age|1898|12|17|1834|3|26|mf=y}}
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|death_place = London, UK
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}}
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'''Hermann Wilhelm Vogel''' (1834 – 1898) was a German chemist and photographer who discovered dye sensitization (1873), a pivotal contribution to the progress of photography. He was an influential teaching for photographer [[Alfred Stieglitz]], whose classes and laboratory practice he attended at the Charlottenburg Polytechnic (Berlin). Vogel’s work in photochemistry was well known in the 1880s. His discovery of "optical" or "color" sensitizers resulted in the introduction of orthochromatic film, which was sensitive to all colors, except the notoriously problematic red end of the spectrum.
  
 
==Links==
 
==Links==

Revision as of 11:37, 17 December 2013


Hermann Wilhelm Vogel, with his signature
Born March 26, 1834(1834-03-26)
Dobrilugk, Kingdom of Prussia
Died December 17, 1898(1898-12-17) (aged 64)
London, UK

Hermann Wilhelm Vogel (1834 – 1898) was a German chemist and photographer who discovered dye sensitization (1873), a pivotal contribution to the progress of photography. He was an influential teaching for photographer Alfred Stieglitz, whose classes and laboratory practice he attended at the Charlottenburg Polytechnic (Berlin). Vogel’s work in photochemistry was well known in the 1880s. His discovery of "optical" or "color" sensitizers resulted in the introduction of orthochromatic film, which was sensitive to all colors, except the notoriously problematic red end of the spectrum.

Links