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Rollei Infrared - Pellicola da 35 mm

Our Price: £6.00 GBP

100171

Descrizione

Lo strumento creativo ottimale, questa film da 35 mm può essere girato in due modi diversi. Primo: come film in bianco e nero diritta ISO 400, con un leggero risultato spettrale a causa della sensibilità agli infrarossi. In alternativa, abbinalo a un filtro rosso intenso per concentrarti in modo sproporzionato sullo spettro IR! Gli alberi saranno di un bianco brillante, le persone brilleranno, il cielo sarà nero scuro e sarai ricompensato con alcune delle immagini più drammatiche direttamente dalla fotocamera. Si noti che ciò aumenterà notevolmente l'esposizione necessaria e risponderà alla sensibilità di ISO 12-2525)

Specifica

Formato: 35 mm
Colore: Infrarossi
Genere: Negativo
ISO: 400
Esposizioni: 36
Dimensioni confezione: 1

Per capire di più sui dettagli sopra puoidai un'occhiata alla nostra guida ai film o se vuoi qualche ispirazione, vai alla nostra pagina suscegliendo il tuo prossimo film. E se desideri i dettagli completi sul film, comprese le informazioni tecniche,leggi di Rollei Infrared su EMULSIVE.

Come azienda, Rollei è famosa soprattutto per le sue fotocamere, in particolare l'iconica doppia lente Rolleiflex, ma questa azienda tedesca fondata nel 1920 ha anche una lunga storia nella realizzazione di film in bianco e nero. Sfortunatamente la casa madre non è sopravvissuta alla rivoluzione digitale degli anni '90 / 2000, ma il marchio sopravvive oggi su licenza di AgfaPhoto, che continua a supportare le emulsioni vecchie e nuove.

Per ulteriori informazioni sul marchio, dai un'occhiata alla nostra biografia diRollei

Immagini di esempio c) Jelle eMartin Brigden

Dove spediamo

Quando acquisti la tua film fotografica da noi, possiamo spedirla in tutto il Regno Unito, Europa, Stati Uniti, Nuova Zelanda, Australia e Canada, altri paesi in programma a breve! Quindi acquista oggi la tua Rollei Infrared Film 35mm Infrared ISO 400 e tuffati nel divertimento della fotografia su film 35mm!y!

Customer Reviews

Based on 21 reviews
86%
(18)
5%
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10%
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J
Jessica Goodwin
I love it.

First time using, and honestly? This film gives some of the most beautiful results I’ve ever seen on film. Shot with a 25A Red Filter attached on a cloudy, cold and rainy day with little splashes of sun here and there in late May. Strong contrast, moody and sharp with very little grain. I have ordered more infrared film to try out, but I look forward to when this comes back in stock so I can give it another go and see what I can get in warmer and brighter conditions.

M
Michael Norris
Early Days!

I have only shot one roll of 35mm so far so early days to make a complete judgement. With an IR 720 filter was able to get a couple of acceptable shots by bracketing exposure, most shots were however were overexposed. I used some of the roll without a filter and was agreeable surprised. See shot of Gate. Developed in Ilfosol3 @1+4, 6 mins @ 23 degrees agitation 10 secs each minute.

Reviewer avatar
Peter Redvers Jenkins
interesting and unusual film

Tried this out on a bright sunny day to get a decent exposure time and after failing at the first attempt succeeded at the second attempt with a range of exposures at F8 rom 1/8th to 4 seconds best seemed to be at around 1 second. Developed in ID 11 stock solution for 7 min .
This film gives interesting results. Not sure I would use it on a regular basis but where the results were justified I would use it again. I have dabbled in Infra red for many years first using a Kodak Ir colour transparency film Process E4 and I have also uses an IR concerted digital camera . It is great for experimentation.

J
Joe Horner
Easier than expected!

I bought this some time ago but have avoided shooting it until today because, frankly, I was a little worried about getting it wrong! But, finally, it got loaded into my faithful old Chinon CE5 (the camera I'm most familiar with so least likely to mess up with) and set off armed with a 28mm f2.8 lens, a light meter, a normal red filter, and a 720nm opaque IR filter.

The instructions say to expose as 400ASA unfiltered or 25ASA with an IR filter but said nothing about normal reds. So I started off guessing at 100ASA for that but soon discovered that the TTL metering, with the camera set to the base 400ASA, seemed to be agreeing with the hand-held set to the "filtered" speeds so I just trusted the TTL for the rest of the roll - really couldn't have been easier!

The biggest problem was framing and focusing with the IR filter. First, you can't see through it, and, second, especially on close shots, there can be a significant difference between visible and IR focus.

Very happy indeed with most of the results, with both the IR and the red filters!

In the attached images, the two similar shots of the boat are red-filtered and IR filtered, it's hopefully clear which is which! The gate is red filtered, and you can already see some lightening of the foliage creeping in. The others are IR filtered.

Developed for 7.5 minutes in Rodinal 1:25 and scanned @ 1440dpi.

J
J A Warren
First results.

Just run my first film through my F801 and I am quite pleased so far. I processed on Rodinal 1:25 for 9 mins, my usual first try with a new film but I think the Massive Development Chart's recommendation s probably spot on, i.e. 1:50 for 12 minutes. That will be next. Otherwise, as compared to using th e720nm filter on digital, a much stronger effect is acheived. Rated at ISO25 exposure seems to be OK.