Slightly off topic, but...

That would only change the amount of frame advancement that the specially designed intermittent uses.  

We had a 3 projector/sound donkey Cinerama house that was pretty much laid waste by the time I saw it. It looked as though someone had disassembled the 3 booths and just left every laying around on the floor and taking up more space than they would have if simply left intact. 
I did maintain the 35/70 mm Norelco machines and Simplex XL sound gear that were installed after the 3 machine system was made obsolete.   

I attended the one of the Dayton shows and although the prints were badly faded, it was still very impressive!

Bob H. 

-----Original Message-----
From: Association for Recorded Sound Discussion List [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Michael Biel
Sent: Thursday, August 19, 2010 5:39 PM
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] help: 16MM mag sound film

  On 8/19/2010 5:15 PM, Robert J Hodge wrote:
> Add one- Hazard Reeves' Cinerama used 35 mm fullcoat and had 7 active audio channels. I have the remains of one of the playback heads.
> B.Hodge
> Belfer Audio Archive
It may have run at a non-standard speed because Cinerama frames are six 
perforations high instead of four.  There are a number of Cinerama 
collectors, and one had a set-up in a Dayton, Ohio theatre where 
original prints were shown each weekend for about 6 years.

Mike Biel  [log in to unmask]

> -----Original Message-----
> From: Tom Fine
> 35mm actually allows up to 6 tracks on full-coat, with many other varients:
> I've seen one-track, 3-track, 4-track and 6-track 35mm mag-film recorders and dubbers.
> I've never seen a 16mm full-coat mag-film, just 17.5mm. I'm sure 16mm exists, I'm just not sure of
> any standard formats as far as tracks. I assume single-track was definitely an option.
> -- Tom Fine