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Ilford Delta 100 - Película de 35 mm

Price:£7.25 GBP
Now: £6.75 GBP



Delta es una emulsión moderna de Ilford y esta es la variante con clasificación de luz diurna, creada con un grano más fino para proporcionar imágenes nítidas en blanco y negro con excelente contraste. Si bien esto significa que la film de 35 mm es un poco menos tolerante con las latitudes de exposición amplias, los resultados profesionales cuando logras la exposición te dejarán pasmado.


Formato: 35 mm
Color: B & amp; W
Tipo: Negativo
YO ASI: 100
Exposiciones: 36
Tamaño del paquete: 1

Para comprender más sobre los detalles anteriores, puedeecha un vistazo a nuestra guía de film o si quieres algo de inspiración, dirígete a nuestra página eneligiendo tu próxima film. Y si desea conocer todos los detalles sobre la film, incluida la información técnica,leer sobre Ilford Delta en EMULSIVE.

Ilford se fundó en 1879 en la localidad inglesa del mismo nombre. Son miembros de la realeza en blanco y negro de la industria de la fotografía gracias a su herencia de 140 años y su apoyo a los fotógrafos con productos químicos y revelado, así como con film. A mediados del siglo XX, produjeron varias líneas de cámara bien consideradas, incluida una que se le dio a la princesa Isabel que luego fue robada. pero hoy están enfocados en producir las mejores películas y procesos de revelado que puedan.n.

Para obtener más información sobre la marca, consulte nuestra biografía deIlford

Disparos de muestra c) Ric Capucho

Donde enviamos

Cuando nos compre la film de su cámara, podemos enviarla a todo el Reino Unido, Europa, EE. UU., Nueva Zelanda, Australia y Canadá, ¡más países planeados pronto! ¡Compre su Ilford Delta Film 35 mm B & amp; W ISO 100 hoy y sumérjase en la diversión de la fotografía de film de 35 mm!y!

Customer Reviews

Based on 20 reviews
Perfect for: Beginners
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Ptetty good

Ilford Delta 100 is part of Ilford’s Delta range of films. They all have a more “modern” emulsion. Which means, sharper, smoother and finer grain. We wanted to see for ourselves. So, we put a roll of Ilford Delta 100 in the Hasselblad X-Pan and took it out around Loughborough Junction.

Our shots have very fine, sharp grain. We were particularly impressed with the gain considering this is 35mm film.

Delta 100 handles the highlights, mid tones and shadows equally well. This is a very smooth looking film.

Compare it to a film with a classic grain structure, like Ilford FP4. You can see a marked difference when it comes to detail and crispness.

Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Landscapes
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: @wholehogphotography
Sharp Double Exposures

Decided to try out some double exposures with this film as I wanted the dramatic black & white look, and it definitely delivered! Lovely fine grain and came out really well. I over-exposed all the second exposures by one stop to give it an extra lift & developed as normal, no problems whatsoever. Big fan of all Ilford stocks & this is another great one to try!

Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Portraits, Landscapes, Architecture, Creative/Abstract
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Angus Gulliver
Sharp, almost digital like.

This is not your traditional Ilford HP or FP film. This is a more modern "tabular grain" film. So rather than the traditional moody, grainy images you get extremely sharp, effectively grain free photographs. This is not always the look I go for, but when I do I choose Delta 100.

This film is great for landscapes where very detail is captured, and also every nuance in the shades of grey. If the sky is overcast, that will be reproduced if exposure is correct. For portraits, this will reproduce facial features and hair texture perfectly, again with a look very different from the more traditional B&W films.

Perfectly complements older films like FP4+ and is happy to be pushed a couple of stops. Sample images shot with Praktica BX20S, CZJ 35-70 lens.

Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Landscapes, Architecture
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Joe Horner
I think I see what the fuss is about!

Last time I really played with film, Delta was one of those newfangled fads which obviously weren't really needed with the likes of FP4 already available. But, it obviously stuck around so, yesterday, I finally got round to shooting my first ever roll of the stuff.

It's sharp. Probably sharper than my old Contaflex with its 1950s Tessar glass.
It's accurate. The somewhat overcast day and old, weathered, stone were captured perfectly perfectly, with the film not imposing anything on the pictures that wasn't there.
It's almost grain free. On 2.5x3.7k scans from 35mm you JUST start noticing what may be grain, or may be the limit of scanning, at 100% crop.
It's also surprisingly tolerant on exposure. On the mountains I added a polariser but forgot to reset the metering (not TTL) for the couple of stops difference. The Delta just shrugged and made a good attempt anyway!

I can't see it becoming an everyday film simply because of price but it's certainly one I'll be keeping a roll or two of and can't wait now to try out all the combinations - 100 and 400, 35mm and 120.

Camera: Contaflex Super with Zeiss Tessar 50mm / Pro-Tessar 115mm.
Developed: ID11 stock for 8:30


Here's a shot from my roll of Delta 100