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Washi Z Film 35mm B&W ISO 400

Our Price: £8.50 GBP



Washi Z was originally created for aerial vegetation mapping, and therefore with excellent contrast differentiation between different shades of green, this is the perfect 35mm landscape photographer's film!



Format: 35mm
Colour: B&W
Type: Negative
ISO: 400
Exposures: 24
Pack size: 1


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 Washi Z over on EMULSIVE.



For more information about the brand check out our bio of Film Washi


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 Washi Z Film 35mm B&W ISO 400 today and dive back into the fun of 35mm film photography!

Customer Reviews

Based on 2 reviews
Loved the tones

I’d seen this mentioned several times online so bought a couple of rolls to try it for myself and wasn’t disappointed. I shoot mainly urban panoramas at the moment with a camera that has a fixed aperture (f8) and just two shutter speeds (1/60th sec and 2secs) so need a forgiving film. This delivered on all counts. Developed in Rodinal (1+25) it produced lovely crisp negatives with a lovely tonal range. It’s a film I shall definitely pop in my AW basket from time to time in the future.

Perfect for: Landscapes, Creative/Abstract
Needs Plenty of Light

I'd actually give this 3.5 stars mainly because Rollei 400 IR gives you a more "infra-red" look to the images. However this isn't a bad film at all and gives some really nice tones to the greens in your image.

It's probably not something you can just pick up and shoot however. First, it needs plenty of light. And shadow detail disappears quickly, so pulling the film is your friend. Shooting the film on an overcast day for example will give you muddy results. Definitely a "Sunny 16" film.

So my recommendation would be to use a red filter to get the deepest blacks to a blue sky, and shoot the film at 200, pulling the development by one stop to rein in the highlights a bit and also try and retain some shadow detail. My experiments so far say that Washi Z at 200 needs 6 min in Rodinal 1+25.

If you want a straight-out-of-camera infrared look with no faffing, I'd shoot Rollei IR 400 with a red filter.