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Film Fujifilm Neopan Acros II 35 mm - N&B ISO 100

Our Price: £12.00 GBP

100154

La description

Plomb film 35 mm noir et blanc de Fuji est de retour !! La première vague est maintenant disponible en magasin - avec des illustrations rafraîchies mais la même qualité fantastique d'émulsion.

Acros est un excellent film pour une utilisation générale et de longues expositions, grâce à sa faible sensibilité de réciprocité. Un vrai film professionnel qui offre un contraste fort et des images cohérentes, et un favori depinholers autour du monde.

Les exemples de clichés ci-dessous proviennent de l'Acros 35 mm d'origine pour vous donner une idée de ce qu'il offrira - nous mettrons à jour lorsque nous aurons de nouveaux exemples de photos.

 

spécification

Format: 35 mm
Couleur: N & amp; W
Type: Négatif
ISO: 100
Expositions: 36
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 surchoisir votre prochain film

Exemples de clichés c) Bezalel Ben-Chaim

 

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 Fuji Neopan Acros II Film 35 mm B & amp; W ISO 100 aujourd'hui et replongez-vous dans le plaisir de la photographie sur film 35 mm!y!

Customer Reviews

Based on 10 reviews
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(6)
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D
D.W.
Perfect for: Beginners
Sharing with the Film Community: Yes
good

It's an outstanding film, but expensive. It's very similar to Rollei Retro 80S... but double the price, so I'm struggling to see if there's an advantage other than an extra 20 ISO points.

M
M.C.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Landscapes, Street Photography, Architecture, Creative/Abstract
Fuji Across II

Love this film. It has a lovely fine grain, great tonality with clean whites and plenty of detail in the shadows. A bit pricey but definitely worth a buy.

R
R.S.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Landscapes, Street Photography, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture, Travel, Low light/Night
Acros 100 ii Extra Time

Greetings fellow Acros-ians, unlike football Acros 100 ii doesn't let you down in extra time. Although they could be flagged offside on price!

R
R.S.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Landscapes, Street Photography, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture, Travel, Low light/Night
FujiNot Film -----> Fuji's Hot Film

I tend to split the 35mm film sector into 3 zones £3-£8 is the value end of the spectrum where the most fun is to be had. The £9- £14 mid price or what I call "more bounce to the ounce" zone where brands put better ingredients into their emulsions. Last the premium zone £15- £20 with this roll in your camera "your photography goes to the next level"
Acros 100 ii not only qualifies for the mid zone on its spec but flirts with the premium zone as one of the most expensive BW films in 35mm format. Between me and you this film is fun as well. With Tri- X 400 its I came, I saw, I captured! the essence of photojournalism. Acros 100 ii with its long exposure prowess gives you another dimension in which to capture an image, seriously good fun.

The data sheet has 1 (one!) exposure correction for 1000s that's a staggering 16mins, it takes a photon of light 8 mins to travel from the sun to earth! No exposure correction is required for 120s / 2mins.WOW! I had intended to do a Velvia 100 vs Acros 100 ii 8mins long exposure review as Velvia 100 only needs a 2.5 magenta colour correction filter and a +2/3 of a stop lens opening @ 8mins. Acros 100 ii for 8 mins only needs + 1/2 stop increase in lends opening (the same +1/2 a stop opening for 1000s).

Poor technique will spoil your exposure. Don't be put off by reciprocity failure law formulas just read the data sheets relevant section (read up on reciprocity ; film gets less sensitive the more it is exposed to light) or read https://analoguewonderland.co.uk/blogs/best-film/the-best-film-for-pinhole-photography. Cover the eyepiece so stray light doesn't affect your cameras internal light meter when making long exposures. My camera is both manual and aperture priority. In low light with the camera in manual I take a meter reading in the finder and use my Lee ProGlass ND filter app (any app will do) to calculate what ND (neutral density) filter I need to get 2mins exposure time and adjust shutter speed lens aperture to suit. When ready to shoot, cover the eyepiece and switch to aperture priority. I use the self timer lever also which locks up the mirror helping reduce any blurring of the image. Press the shutter release button, self timer starts then after 10s captures the image, the inside of the lens cap!!! I can't speak for all camera function / procedures but a site that can and is a brilliant resource for classic slrs is www.mir.com.my/rb/photography/photography.htm

If you're on a photographic journey like me, Acros 100 ii is a must, if only to capture where you've been standing for 16mins.

S
S.
Perfect for: Great All-Rounder, Beginners, Portraits, Landscapes, Street Photography, Pinhole/Long-Exposure, Architecture, Creative/Abstract, Travel, Studio work
Fuji hits it out of the park... again!

I discovered the original Acros when it had only just been discontinued (so fresh rolls were still available), but before Fuji brought it back to life – much to the delight of its legions of long-time fans as well as newly-converted Acros acolytes like me. I'm not someone who obsesses over minute differences between the "look" you get from different film types, but even to me, the "Acros" look really stands out.

I haven't done a scientific comparison, but my initial impression is that Acros II feels every bit as good as its predecessor: low grain, great contrast, sumptuously smooth tones, clear film base and minimal curl for easy scanning and archiving. Its ultra-low reciprocity failure is legendary – one reason why it was popular among astrophotographers doing hours-long exposures of the night sky. I have never attempted anything quite that ambitious, but among my sample images there is a 45-second exposure of a seascape, and it was oddly satisfying to read Fuji's datasheet: "No exposure compensation is required for exposures at shutter speeds of less than 120 seconds."

Some reviewers have compared Acros to Rollei Retro 80S. But as much as I like Retro 80S (you can see my five-star review on the product page), I have to admit that the film is unforgiving of underexposure. Acros, on the other hand, handles both under- and over-exposure beautifully. And accurately exposed photos have an almost HDR quality; dodging and burning in the darkroom reveals frankly incredible levels of shadow and highlight detail – detail which I never expected to capture when I pressed the shutter. This is one reason why I love Acros and I'm willing to, at least occasionally, pay a premium price for it – while marketed as a professional film, it is actually also a great choice for beginners and enthusiasts, if only as an occasional treat. It makes me look like a better photographer than I am, and I can think of no higher compliment than that.