The output is Ultra HD and the kit is so advanced that it only requires minor adjustments from an operator before scanning the next job. And because it operates in real-time, it's then immediately ready for Morrison's digital wizardry, making it absolutely the best of both worlds.
Morrison feels the resurgence in film is likely to continue but it will always be horses for courses: "It depends what you're going for. Film is right for certain purposes and certain looks, it has an inherent quality that we're all used to seeing.
"A lot of us have grown up with that medium and when digital capture came in everyone was always trying to emulate film. And people are now realising you can just shoot on film and costs will actually come down."
This point is a good reminder that digital capture still uses the language of film - a lot of the settings on a digital camera are based on the relationship between cellulose and light. This demonstrates that the idea of film still dominates film-making, even when film itself is absent.
The advent of companies like Cinelab who bravely offered a niche service developing film on a bespoke basis just as the format appeared to have reached its low point, have played a vital part in film's revival.
And that is clearly set to continue with ETC's new offer, and because of Luke Morrison's own love of film, he's really excited about all the possibilities ahead.