In 1995 we redefined the polish photoceramic market. Up to then the gravestone photos were solely analog. First the negative was done on the photosensitive film and than the colloidal surface was irradiated through the negative. The usage of the colloidal surface allowed to cover only the irradiated parts with the powdered ceramic paint. The received thin layer of paint was transfered onto the ceramic tile and baked in around 850oC. This way the ceramic paint blended into the enamel creating durable picture. Such process enabled the usage of just single colour, therefore the images were created only in black-and-white or sepia. Adding the additional colour, for example the blue background, was problematic and often imperfect. OPAL was the first company in Poland to approach the photoceramic from a different perspective. Even though it seems now obvious to use the digital format instead of the analog negatives, we were the first to do so. It allowed us to make use of the CMYK ceramic colour palette in order to create the first full-coloured gravestone photographs in the country.