Adox Scala 50 is 35mm film that has been optimised for B&W Reversal processing (i.e. generating positive black and white slides rather than negatives), unfortunately we do not offer this service in our lab.
It features a high resolution emulsion on a clear plastic base - check out the second sample photo for example of 'real life' use!
To understand more about the details above you can check out our film guide or if you want some inspiration then head over to our page on choosing your next film. And if you want the full details about the film, including technical information, read about Adox Scala over on EMULSIVE.
Adox is one of the oldest photographic brands in the world, established in Germany in 1860 by Dr. Carl Schleussner - who worked on early wet-collodion plates and X-ray plates. The company started marketing their own cameras in the early 20th Century, and introduced a line of B&W films in 1952 that became renowned for their sharpness of resolution. A difficult end to the last century saw the brand change hands multiple times - and now Adox films are produced by Fotoimpex across manufacturing plants in Germany and Switzerland. Their products remain very high quality with a focus on emulsions that resolve incredible levels of detail and contrast.
Where we ship
When you buy your camera film from us we can ship it across the UK, Europe, USA, New Zealand, Australia and Canada (more countries planned soon!) So buy your Adox Scala Film 35mm B&W ISO 50 today and dive back into the fun of 35mm film photography!
Payment & Security
From one of my favourite film developers, the Adox Scala 50 is an incredible film stock you have to try. Super sharp, with incredible detail. There's nothing like holding up a slide film to the light as well.
One of the uniqueness of it, that it's reversal film. The possibilities to develop normally or as reversal, is interesting. So far, by looking at my results, I'm fairly satisfied with the results. It's quite low iso, so you definitely need some light source for this one.
It has this unique, mouldy texture. It isn't either that white or black, but more leaning forwards to grey-ish colour palette.
Very cool, black-and-white reversal slide film. The result that came out are pretty edgy and haunting in their own way. I liked it the most, when it was used as experimental tool, getting unexpected results.