OK, OK, . yes I know, I know, yet another Old Film thread. Perhaps this along with the hourly KEH thread will drive many APUG members over the edge, but Ill ask it anyway! Recently found some long forgotten film, tucked away in an old camera bag in my garage. Which means cold in the winter, hot humid in the summer here in New Jersey. (Hey dont laugh, someone has to live here!) The rolls that I found were: 3 - 120 rolls of Pan-X (expiration dates of (1) @ 1983, and (2) @ 1988 2 35mm rolls of Pan X (exp.date of 1988) 3 35mm rolls of Tech Pan (1 @ exp. 1984 and 2 @ 2002 Well, the 83 and 84 stuff are out of the mix; Ill keep them as a museum piece, but the others, the 88 and 2002 Any idea what speed I should shoot at, given the age of the film and how likely there will be fog. I know that slow B&W holds up better than faster speed film, but I still think that some exposure compensation is in order. Now I dont remember where I saw this but I vaguely remember reading Adding about 1 stop exposure per decade, then process normally Anyone ever hear of this before? Assuming that is correct, that would put the Pan-X (20 years old) from a nice grain free 32 to 125, which seems a waste, considering I could use my Plus-X or FP4 PLUS . The Tech-Pan (7 years old) would then jump also from a grain free 25 to 50, which is likewise a waste, as I could use Pan-F. I do have the technical insert sheet in the box of Pan-X, regarding exposure and development, and if the film were new those listings would be on target. However considering its over 20 years old any suggestions as to what developer, dilution, and time etc., etc. should I use, that would give a better shot at getting some results along with the difference in film rating settings? As for the Tech Pan, now that Technidol has gone Bye-Bye, any ideas or insights into using Rollie RLC, and again what dilution, time etc., etc. Any help would be appreciated!