I’ve often described how I think that people looking for a different “look” from film would be better suited exposing and developing in a different way before they’d see any benefit from switching emulsions. Unless someone is searching for a specific “effect” in terms of grain structure, or halation, then most films will produce fairly […]
Kodak T-MAX 400 is by far one of my favorite black and white films to shoot. It has a great balance of classic grain and also great latitude. Negatives are easily identified by edge markings stating “TMY-2”.
Welcome to Field Notes: bite-sized film reviews covering the essential information you need to help make an informed decision when choosing a photographic film stock.
Here we are again with more field notes.
Following on from my review and experimentation guide, here’s a quick reference for Rollei Superpan 200.
Following on from my review of Fuji Provia 100F (RDP III), here’s our quick reference for (nearly) everyone’s favourite slide film.
Here’s what Fuji have to say:
“FUJICHROME PROVIA 100F Professional is an ultra-high-quality, daylight-type ISO 100-color reversal film.
Following on from our recent review, here’s a quick reference for ILFORD’s fine detail, old school contrast monster, FP4 PLUS.
Here’s what they have to say:
“For high quality black and white photography, ILFORD FP4 PLUS is unrivaled.
Another quick reference guide for you all. This time it’s Kodak Tri-X 400. As this article proved, Tri-X 400 is is the best film black and white film in the world…if you want a certain look.
Kodak E100VS is a medium speed color reversal film (slide film), produced in 35mm and medium format. The film was retired by Kodak in 2010 but is still available “fresh” on the after market.