In Brazil, Heracles Florence apparently started working on silver foil in 1832 and later named it the Photographie. Meanwhile, British inventor William Fox Talbot has been creating medium-sized silver on paper since as early as 1834, but his work remains a mystery. After reading the story of Daguerre’s discovery in January 1839, Talbot announced the secret strategy thus far and began to improve it. Initially, like other pre-daguerreotype implementations, Talbot’s photography usually took several hours with the camera, but in 1840 it was exposed to the use of unconventional image development techniques. It must also compete with the Daguerreotype. In both original and calotype form, Talbot’s functionality, unlike the Daguerre system, produces negative translations that can be used to print lots of fine copies. This is the origin of new chemical images to date, because a daguerreotype can only be created by recapturing it with a camera.  One of the camera shots he took in the summer of 1835, the famous little Talbot statue in the window of Lacock Abbey, is perhaps the oldest and most famous.   In France, Ipolit Bayyard claims to have created its own method of making fine paper copies directly, creating better covers than Daguerre and Talbot.