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Film FPP super positif 35 mm - N&B ISO 0,8

Price:£12.50 GBP
Now: £11.00 GBP

100470

La description

Ce film était à l'origine utilisé pour capturer et étudier les empreintes digitales. Nom technique: un film Dactylographique

Cela signifie qu'il a d'excellents détails, qu'il a un ISO incroyablement bas ... et si vous le développez dans des produits chimiques N & amp; W normaux, il retournera un film de diapositive POSITIF!

 

spécification

Format: 35 mm
Couleur: N & amp; W
Type: Faire glisser
ISO: 0,8
Expositions: 24
Taille du paquet: 1

 

Pour en savoir plus sur les détails ci-dessus, vous pouvezconsultez notre guide du film ou si vous voulez de l'inspiration, rendez-vous sur notre page sur choisir votre prochain film.

À propos de FPP

FPP est un raccourci pour le Film Photography Project: une collection américaine de projets dirigés par le charismatique Mike Raso. Ils sont surtout connus au sein de la communauté film mondiale pour leur podcast entrant dans sa 10e année d'existence, ainsi que pour le programme associé de dons d'appareils photo dans les écoles, dans le cadre duquel des dons sont recherchés et triés pour ramener la photographie analogique dans les lycées et collèges du pays. Non seulement cela, mais Mike dirige également le magasin FPP qui vend une multitude de produits de film analogiques partout aux États-Unis et roule à la main une fantastique sélection de films uniques. Nous sommes honorés de proposer certains de ces films sur le marché européen et espérons que vous apprécierez de les tourner autant que Mike les a réalisés!m!

 

Où nous expédions

Lorsque vous achetez votre film de caméra chez nous, nous pouvons l'expédier à travers le Royaume-Uni, l'Europe, les États-Unis, la Nouvelle-Zélande, l'Australie et le Canada, d'autres pays sont prévus prochainement! Alors achetez votre film FPP Super Positive 35 mm et plongez-vous dans le plaisir de la photographie sur film 35 mm!y!

Customer Reviews

Based on 4 reviews
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J
J.H.
Perfect for: Landscapes, Architecture, Creative/Abstract
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: Joe Horner
Interesting film but demanding!

Set out with a roll of this in my trusty Chinon CE5, with tripod in tow, on a very sunny day around the local coast path.

I'd worked out that I should (just) be able to shoot hand-held as long as I stuck to my fastest (f1.7) lens. Yes, it was possible, but be warned that this emulsion does NOT like under exposure!

On a couple of shots I pushed my luck by no more than a stop and was rewarded with almost uniform grey negatives that, by eye, had nothing at all on them. Scanning showed that there was something there but with so much noise they were unuseable. Which is a shame seeing as one was of a pod of dolphins that appeared, leaving me cursing that I hadn't loaded something more suitable :D I've included that shot in the examples to give some idea of what just one stop under exposure can do to this film!

But, when you give it enough light, you're rewarded with a wonderfully vintage look except without any of the grain associated with old photos. Not just "low grain" or "minimal grain" but, scanning at 3200DPI, no grain. Not even on wide open skies. You also get long enough exposures to get as much motion blur as you could ever want

The contrast range is a little compressed, needing some playing with scanner settings, although after one roll I'm not sure if that's a characteristic of the film or an effect of my guestimated development times. I used ID11 stock at the same 6 minute recommendation as for D76, which usually works ok but who knows with such a quirky film?

Really enjoyed shooting this and will definitely be visiting it again because I have another roll in my stock. Not 100% sure I'll buy more once that's gone but I suspect I will because there's real potential there if I can learn to tap it!

Reviewer avatar
P.R.J.
Perfect for: Landscapes, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Creative/Abstract
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: https://www.flickr.com/photos/redversphotography/
Second attempt with this film

Thought I would give this film a second try As it was designed for photographing fingerprints and therefore fine detail I thought I would try it D96 for 8 min with a total failure. The image needed a great deal of cleaning up in photoshop and gauging the right exposure was a problem. It is not a film I will return to because of my lack of success with this film

Reviewer avatar
P.R.J.
Perfect for: Pinhole/Long-Exposure
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
Accreditation Handles: https://www.flickr.com/photos/redversphotography/
A demanding film to work with

Tried two attempts with this specialised film My first attempt was developing with D76 at the recommended time of 6 min this seemed a tad underdeveloped so the second attempt I increased the development time to 8 min. Still not sure that this was long enough. I hesitate to use this film again because of the and its limited use for me. In the right situation this could be a useful film but not for me

C
C.W.
Perfect for: Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Creative/Abstract
Looking forward to the results

This film appealed as I am teaching a GCSE Photography class and wanted the students to try something different. It has really made them think about selecting the correct camera settings. The added bonus I'd that the exposed film should create a positive film strip. We can't wait to see the results.