This is sort of a related issue but might have some application here. Years ago, I got tired of having an old D-mount 8mm movie lens rolling around in my misc stuff drawer, so I decided to do something about it. Recalling that reverse-mounting a lens gave one a much magnified view of the subject matter, and recalling that the shorter the focal length the greater the magnification, I figured, hey, why not? So I took this D-mount lens -- like a 1/2" Wollensak if memory serves, so about 13mm or so -- and I glued it to a 49mm lens cap. Well, first, I drilled a 1/2" hole in the center of the cap, so light would pass through. Heh. Then I mounted the reversed lens/cap to my Tamron 90mm f/2.5 macro and took it outside to see if I could find interesting things to take very close-up pics with. The magnification was simply startling. I don't really know what it was, although if I would have taken a pic of a ruler, I probably could have figured it out. But suffice it to say that this little setup was the most highly magnified macro setup I owned. And to top it all off, the images were actually pretty good. A decent amount of sharpness and detail.
I think I might have a few pics on my website. I'll go look. Okay, here's what the Wollensak lens looked like glued to the 49mm cap:
Well as it turned out, since the depth of field was razor thin, even when stopping down the Wollensak to f/8 or so, I decided on a flat subject. I chose a Lexmark printer box. Here's a pic of the box:
Okay, so you see the wavy Windows logo? Well there was a copyright statement under it, stating among other things that it was good for Windows XP. Tiny text, as the image shows.
Here's a closer look at the text -- legible in this shot, but this was a close-up photo:
And here's the shot taken with the reverse-mounted Wollensak:
The image was full-screen with no vignetting, surprisingly enough. But it was shot using an APS-C EOS DSLR. Center sharpness is very good, but edge sharpness is just ok. Still, it's amazing what you can do with a little lens when reverse mounting it, isn't it? And why wouldn't a 110 lens be up to a similar task? Eh? It would at least be a bit of fun with your macro lens. Oh, yeah, I haven't tried this Wollensak with anything but my Tamron macro because I figured I'd need the extension the lens provided to get an image properly in focus. But this might not necessarily be the case. Something to experiment with, I suppose.