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Ilford XP2 - 120 películas

Our Price: £6.00 GBP

100145

Descripción

Ilford XP2 Super es una film de 120 de gran calidad y alta velocidad y, lo que es más importante, puede procesarse mediante el proceso de color normal que se ofrece como revelado el mismo día en muchas tiendas comerciales. Un truco químico útil de Ilford que tiene maravillosos beneficios para la latitud de exposición efectiva de la film.

 

 

Especificación

Formato: 120
Color: B & amp; W
Tipo: Negativo
YO ASI: 400
Exposiciones: 12
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 acerca de Ilford XP2 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) Pierre_Bn yMatteo Bagnoli

 

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 XP2 Film 120 B & amp; W ISO 400 hoy y sumérjase en la diversión de la fotografía de 120 film !y!

Customer Reviews

Based on 20 reviews
80%
(16)
15%
(3)
5%
(1)
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(0)
J
J.W.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Portraits, Landscapes, Street Photography, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture, Creative/Abstract, Travel, Studio work, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Jake Williams @rolleicorder82
The XP2 Factor

XP2 has been a go to film for me for many years, ever since the early 80s in fact (it was XP1 back then). I've always found it a very forgiving and flexible film with a wide latitude and beautiful tonality, almost like a 1930s emulsion but without 1930s grain. Also the fact that it uses standard C41 processing is extremely handy and removes the need for agonising about which developer to use! XP2 is not the most contrasty film, so it's not so good on dull days or in flat lighting, but it's great for street photography, portraiture or landscapes. I've thrown everything at it and it's never let me down so far. Some of my negs from the days when New Romantics topped the charts and the Lady was not for turning have shifted colour, but they still print OK. If you're using a colour or Multigrade head on your enlarger, you can of course dial in whatever filtration you need. Scanners can adjust their settings likewise-it may help to scan it as a colour negative film. Enjoy the journey!

K
K.H.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Landscapes, Architecture, Travel
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Ken Hardy
Versatile, forgiving, and 'cheap to run'

I really like this film, but with reservations. I've been a fan of FP4 for some time and like the look of the images it produces. XP2 looks different. Processed and scanned at BCE Photolab, the scans look very sharp, crisp and clean but there's something about the mid greys that seem "lighter". Contrast is good and, after tweaking slightly in Lightroom, the resulting images are very acceptable but to my eye seem somehow more 'gritty', not grainy (there's little of that), just an extra edge to them. All this may, of course, be the result of scanning - I haven't had any negs printed directly yet. In contrast, FP4 looks smoother and with a more linear grey scale.

However, the big advantage of XP2 is the low 'running costs' - BCE will process and scan for a fiver (plus postage). FP4 (BCE can't process this) costs more than twice. And its other great advantage is the massive latitude which makes it very forgiving and easy to shoot with.

I like it, and I like the cheap processing, but for quality work I may stick to FP4.

P
P.W.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Landscapes, Architecture
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: @wills67
Great film

Really pleased with the results from this film, happy with the tones, contrast and the grain.
(I’ve got no technical info to impart as I’m essentially a born-again newbie to film, having not shot it for about 25 years, but I think this is good value stock and you won’t be disappointed with it).

J
J.P.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Portraits, Landscapes, Low light/Night
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: @prestonegatives
Xp 2 Underrated

I find myself consistently surprised at how versatile Xp2 is, at least with regards to my own photography and style. I never feel limited by this film, in that I can shoot whatever subject matter or lighting conditions I am confronted with!

More often than not I push Xp2 2 stops, shooting it at 1600 asa and developing it as such, and I couldn't be happier with the results. This film is very contrasty but I still like how it renders different tones and shades.

Moreover, being a C41 black and white film, this makes Xp2 highly accessible when it comes to getting your roll of film developed and scanned. An added bonus to those starting out shooting film and looking to delve into black and white photography!

B
B.C.
Perfect for: Landscapes, Street Photography, Architecture
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: bacarterphoto.com, @bryndiesel on instagram
Convenient

C-41 B&W is convenient. Beyond that, it behaves like really contrasty colour film when shot at 400, the nominal box speed. Its midtones are kinda flat but if you're looking for dramatic, high-contrast street and landscape shots it would probably be up your street. Processing as colour negative is also helpful if you don't develop yourself or have access to a lab that doesn't charge extra for traditional b&w development.