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Related to Ozalid: azido


1. (Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) trademark a method of duplicating type matter, illustrations, etc, when printed on translucent paper. It is used for proofing
2. (Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a reproduction produced by this method
[C20: formed by reversing diazo and inserting l]


(ˈɒz ə lɪd)
1. Trademark. a process for reproducing line drawings, manuscripts, and the like on a sensitized paper developed by ammonia vapor.
2. a reproduction made by this process.


n (Typ) → Blaukopie f
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for Developer To Helio Type Ammonia Dry Process, Sensitized Paper Similar To Ozalid Or 930 Print Paper -450 Cc, Stoppered Bottle.
She notes that he purchased his enormous custom-made paper from what she calls a blue printer, and when folded in half, as is the case with this manuscript, the resulting page was the perfect size for his Ozalid copier.
The Octavian Society holds several sources related to the Parergon, among them: Two manuscript piano reductions by Otto Singer with alterations, modifications and performing instructions by Wittgenstein; The scribal manuscript of the piano-solo part, extensively annotated by Wittgenstein; Four ozalid reproductions of the scribal full score used as conducting scores throughout Wittgenstein's performing career in Europe and North America; Two complete sets of scribal manuscript orchestral parts, including the one used at the premier of the work in Dresden on 16.
A cheque for pounds 500 was handed over by Fred Newby, works manager of Ozalid Engineering, to Diane Thomas (right), retiring chairman of the Guisborough Action for Pre-school Group.
If the work is to be copied, guidelines can be made with a light blue pencil or pen, since photocopy and ozalid process machines do not reproduce blue well.
Ozalid (a black-line copying process) produced purple copies.
Environmental factors measured at each 1 x 1 m plot included mean tephra depth in 1980 (except at site DP); percentage of the plot covered by snow during tephra deposition (based on the cracking of the tephra crust [Antos and Zobel 1982]); and light intensity based on a 1-d exposure of an ozalid paper sensor at the soil surface in each plot center (Friend 1961) in 1981 (sites DP and DR) and 1982 (all sites), expressed as a percentage of light received in a nearby clearcut.