I am loving the new contributors and their additions to the entertainment. My own background is forty years in all aspects of medical imaging, which takes me back to pre-digital days and not an insignificant amount of knowledge regarding film technology... for example the fact that most X-Ray films are primarily, in fact almost entirely sensitive to only the blue and green wavelengths and that they achieve their sensitivity due not to response to X radiation but in fact to the phosphorescent emissions of the sensitizing plates in the cassette between or against which they are sandwiched. Yes, there are some very dense, very expensive industrial NDT films loaded with silver that have greater sensitivity to radiation, but even so the process would not facilitate the generation of a color image in any event since all x-ray films are monochromatic and the layered sensitizing dies required for... forget it, I have to take a moment to stop laughing. Just to head off the next claim, there are only about a half dozen manufacturers of conventional film remaining in the world, and nobody with the coating alley facilities would waste their time developing a specialized emulsion for this purpose since the cost and waste of trials and development would be way out of proportion to the volume of sales generated even if they sold the stuff to GeoScammers for a million per square meter.
Of course the most obvious question is why they cannot simply mimic the process digitally from the raw data, especially since they apparently have the ability to write advanced assembly code for "5th generation" computers such that even Nomad would not be able to find a reason to "sterilize" their perfect process. The idea that you can somehow obtain greater or hidden data concealed within the raw data by printing it (where basically you are just LOSING or distorting data from the raw bitmap RGB) onto some other media is a joke... it would be the equivalent of claiming that one can take a digital audio file and increase the fidelity or find new information by running it through an A/D converter and then recording it onto tape with an analog record head or scribing it onto a vinyl LP. Of course if you played that record backward you might hear, "Frrrreddy is a Devil", so maybe they're onto something after all.