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Kodak T-MAX P3200 - 35mm Film

Our Price: £12.00 GBP

100158

Description

An excellent black and white professional 35mm film, Kodak T-MAX 3200 film is perfect for low-light situations. Kodak won the hearts of film photographers worldwide when they reintroduced this emulsion as P3200 in 2018. Their patented T-grain emulsion delivers impressive levels of detail in different — and difficult — lighting situations, especially impressive when rated at 3200.

It has also been optimised for high-quality scanning and enlarging post-development, so your photos will live in print and on screen in the highest possible quality. Go hunting in the dark, and enjoy the results!

This ISO 3200 film is sometimes referred to as TMAX P3200. 

Specification

Format: 35mm
Colour: B&W
Type: Negative
ISO: 3200
Exposures: 36
Pack size: 1

 

To understand more about the details above you can check out our film guide or if you want some inspiration then head over to our page on choosing your next film. And if you want the full details about the film, including technical information, read about Kodak T-MAX over on EMULSIVE.

 

Kodak - properly known as Kodak Eastman - was founded in America in 1888 and dominated the "Western" world of photography for the next 100 years, constantly in fierce rivalry with the Japanese Fuji. Similarly to Fuji the advent of digital photography at the turn of the century caused significant financial problems. A late attempt to win in the compact market was hit by the rise of mobile photography and bankruptcy followed in 2012. Fortunately the photography business has survived under the Kodak Alaris name - based in Hertfordshire, England - and they have delighted the analogue industry by pledging continued support for film production and the promise of bringing back old favourite emulsions.

For more information about the brand check out our bio of Kodak

Sample shots (c) Arentas

 

Where we ship

When you buy your camera film from us we can ship it across the UK, Europe, USA, New Zealand, Australia and Canada (more countries planned soon!) So buy your Kodak T-MAX Film 35mm B&W ISO 3200 today and dive back into the fun of 35mm film photography!

Customer Reviews

Based on 15 reviews
80%
(12)
13%
(2)
7%
(1)
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A
A.S.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture, Creative/Abstract, Travel, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Andrew Swope
Push it push it real good.

I've quite enjoyed shooting this film. It's got a grainy / contrast look to it which I quite like. Most interestingly it can be pushed to crazy high ISO's meaning with a suitably fast lens it can be shot handheld at night, which is fun.

D
D.W.
Perfect for: Beginners
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Ptetty good

I finally tried out the roll of Kodak P3200 Tmax I bought when it first came out, and below are some samples for you to look through. At first glance I notice the film grain is quite fine and sharp for such a high speed emulsion. Based on some of the shots where the sun is still out, but low in the sky, the film doesn’t like to be over-exposed too much, so don’t use it at ISO 3200 when the light is bright like I did in a couple of images below; it’s not like color print film where you can over-expose by three or four stops and the picture still looks fine.

Some people are thinking this is ISO 3200 film, but it’s not, that’s the exposure index, not the ISO rating. Ilford Delta 3200 is actually ISO 1000, and TMAX P3200 is ISO 1000-800 depending on the type of developer used. The ‘P’ in the P3200 is ‘push’ which would be a two stop push for the listed EI. If you have a lab develop this for you, make sure you tell them what you exposed it at. The DX coding is 3200.

I used the excellent metering and sharp Nikon 35Ti camera in auto mode for the most part, except for the really dark shots; and for those I opened the aperture all the way to F/2.8 and used about a 1/15-1/30 shutter speed with no flash.

I’ve used Ilford Delta 3200 in a medium format camera, but for some reason I haven’t posted those pictures, however, I did include one at the bottom to show the differences. The ‘Darkroom’ has a good comparison with Kodak P3200 and Ilford Delta 3200, see it here.

J
J.
Perfect for: Portraits, Landscapes, Street Photography, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: https://www.jamieworsfoldphotography.co.uk/
Grainy but nice tonality

I've only shot the one roll of this whilst comparing with Ilford Delta 3200. I came away preferring the Delta but that's not to say this film hasn't got some good points to it.

It is very grainy. And it's quite a coarse grain, too. But the tonality I found really nice. So it ends up having a nicely gritty edge which could work well for the right subject. I'd definitely use it agan if I wanted a certain look.

A
Anonymous
Perfect for: Street Photography, Creative/Abstract, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: No
Very grainy

As expected the results from this film were very grainy, especially in low light. However I think this added to the atmosphere of some of the photos. Would use this again for the right occasion.

T
T.S.M.
Perfect for: Beginners, Portraits, Street Photography, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Insta: the_snappy_mole
Carry a Spare

This was my first shot with this film, I love the grain and it's really quite contrasty in low light. It's great in low light but a little unforgiving, if you're doing any street photography at night, you'll get great results with nothing but ambient street light - but take a tripod! Air on the side of over-exposure with an expectation to push it in the developing process. I love how the film allows me to shoot at night without the usual wide-open aperture so you don't lose all depth of field.

Really a favorite. There's always one in my bag.