New Kodak T-MAX 3200 (TMZ) is flat out great news for film lovers for the additional choice and for what it says about Kodak Alaris’s confidence in the market.
FERRANIA P30 Alpha has had an interesting time of it since it got into the hands of eager customers in late 2017. Many photographers (including yours truly) have questioned everything from its true speed to the nature of the emulsion
Update 02: 2018-09-20
If you’re anything like me, you’ve probably wondered how many fresh film stocks are still in production and available for purchase today.
I think I just fell in love with Rollei Retro 400S…. Here’s how it happened.
I noticed a 3 roll box of 120 Lomography Color Negative 400 film in my local Boots Pharmacist some time ago.
At the end of 2017 I mentioned to Aislinn Chuahiock that I’d received some 35mm Kodak Portra 800 to test out and was planning on pitting it against Lomography’s Color Negative 800 in a side-by-side review.
In her infinite wisdom
The film cassette label states that the S stands for Sound Recording Film. I wondered how a film designed for making movie sound tracks would fare in conventional photography.
There’s much more to HP5 PLUS than meets the eye – something that regular shooters of this film will be more than aware of.
It’s time to lift the veil on my thoughts about Rollei Vario Chrome, a “new” slide film officially announced in June 2017 and available in 36 exposure 35mm cassettes*1.
The past 15 years or so have not been easy for film photographers: Most photo labs have closed their doors, major brands no longer manufacture analog cameras, and the few remaining repair shops are all but out of parts.
Welcome to part three of my review of Luckyfilm’s NEW SHD 100 black and white negative film, this time describing the film shot at EI 400 and bracketed +/- 1 stop of under and overexposure.
Having shot and experimented with a fair bit of 35mm JCH Streetpan 400 this past year or so, it’s no secret that I’ve been itching to get my hands on it in 120 roll film format since it was
Welcome to part seven of my Bergger Pancro 400 review series.
Welcome to part two of my review of Luckyfilm’s NEW SHD 100 black and white negative film.
It’s about time to wrap up the part of this series that covers Bergger’s 35mm Pancro 400 film with something a bit special: reversal development results.
Before you start scratching your head or disappear altogether, allow me a minute or
UPDATE: Scott Micciche has published part one of his extensive FERRANIA P30 tests. A best practices guide showing results from six developers in eight development schemes.
This article forms part one of a multi-part review series.
I’ve been an avid film shooter for a couple of years now and I absolutely LOVE the recent revival of the whole industry.
Lucky Film SHD 100 black and white film was one of a number of versions of colour, black and white, and chromogenic black and white consumer films manufactured by Lucky Group Corporation in Héběi (河北), China.
Sadly, the company
If you’ve been following along, you’re probably wondering what happened to part four of this series.
I thought CineStillFilm 800T would be a fun film to try and used my Leica M2 and Summarit-M 50mm f2.5 lens (with lens hood) to shoot a roll in and around the Manchester Art Museum, Rylands Library and the surrounds.