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Film stock review: Kodak TRI-X 400 black and white negative film in 35mm and 120 formats

Kodak TRI-X 400 is the film you want if you're looking for a consistently flexible film that's reliable in all kinds of conditions and to be fair, if you're reading this, you're probably already shooting it.

Photography: Making the Rounds – Shot on Kodak VISION3 250D 5207 at EI 250 (35mm format )

Making the Rounds Shot on Kodak VISION3 250D (5207) at EI 250Color negative motion picture film in 35mm formatPush processed one stop. Making the RoundsKodak Vision 3 250D (5207) shot at EI 500.Color motion picture film in 35mm format.Pushed

Photography: Ajar – Shot on Kodak EKTACHROME 100VS E100VS at EI 100 (120 format)

Ajar Shot on Kodak EKTACHROME 100VS (E100VS) at EI 100Color reversal (slide) film in 120 format shot as 6x4.5Push processed one stop and cross processed Read the EKTACHROME 100VS reviewRead the EKTACHROME 100VS experimentation guide AjarShot on Kodak EKTACHROME

Film stock review: Kodak EKTACHROME 100VS (E100VS) color slide film – 35mm and 120 format

Kodak EKTACHROME E100VS quickly become one of my favorites for its vivid look, ability to handle high-contrast, or very bright lighting conditions and the ease at which it can be pushed past its box speed. In addition, the crazy

FAQ: What is depth of field?

Depth of Field (DoF) its use and control in your photography is crucial. When used effectively, Depth of Field can make the difference between a good photograph and a great one.