FPP Low ISO B&W - 35mm Film
Now: £10.00 GBP
When used in your 35mm camera the FPP Low ISO B&W film will produce a film negative with very fine grain.
This blue-sensitive* black-and-white film has very high resolution and incorporates a yellow dye, which is removed during processing, to provide very high sharpness.
* Blue Sensitive films need to be shot in daylight or using a flash/strobe. Avoid using a yellow filter or shooting in tungsten (indoor) light.
Home Developing - The recommended developer is FPP D96 (7 minutes at 68 degrees F). This film can also be developed in Standard BW like Kodak D76, HC-110, Ektol and others.
How do I meter for ISO 6? You must dial the asa manually into your camera or use a hand-held meter. Note that you can download the Light Meter App for your phone.
Use your camera's Internal Light Meter. If you camera can't be set to ISO 6, you can dial in ISO 25 and open up your lens by two stops.
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 FPP Low ISO B&W 35mm Film today and dive back into the fun of 35mm film photography!
This film was a test of my long exposure chops (and of my ebay special tripod - not recommended!). It's very very punchy, and even though I stand developed, very contrasty - which I like. It definitely feels like a cinema film, and for fun I cropped a lot of my images to 1.85:1 which suits it very nicely - I think this film, requiring long exposures, lends itself well to architectural photography, light painting, and experimentation. Dried well, scanned well, and I'm going to be shooting a few more rolls to get the hang of it!
Great film, the long exposures made for some really cool effects with movement. Beware the film is a bit thin and doesn't always leave space at the end of the roll for clipping / unloading.
I really like this film. I enjoy low iso films due to the time required to set up and get the shot you want, this is the lowest iso film I have used. It has extremely high contrast and sharpness. My only critique would be that the contrast is potentially too high for some scenes. I think this would be great in a studio where lighting and contrast can be tightly controlled, and would add mood. And for archetecture, where the sharpness and contrast could really shine, However I used it for landscapes, and was very pleased with the results