Covering the results of experimenting with Kodak Tri-X 400, this article picks up from my original Kodak Tri-X 400 review and will show you single-stop pushes from EI 400 all the way up to EI 12800.
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.
Picking up from the original review, I’m going to talk about experiment with Kodak EKTACHROME E100VS and the kinds of results you can expect from pushing and cross processing the film and then pushing and cross processing this film.
A lot of film shooters give The Lomographic Society a hard time and I’ve often asked myself why.
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.
Today we’ll be reviewing Fuji’s Provia 100F (RDP III) color slide film. Provia 100F is one of my go-to slide films when I want flexibility and true-to-life color.
Welcome to this review of Rollei Superpan 200 black and white film in 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