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  • PX 70 Color Shade PUSH! Color Instant Film for SX-70
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PX 70 Color Shade PUSH! Color Instant Film for SX-70


Currently unavailable.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
  • Optimized for SX-70 cameras
  • 8 exposures per pack
  • 125 ASA
  • Color Film

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Impossible
  • Model: 9120042750426
  • Item Package Quantity: 1
  • Film Color Type: Color
  • Film Format Type: instant
  See more technical details

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4 x 1 x 5 inches ; 4.2 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 5 ounces
  • ASIN: B0043M1DIY
  • Item model number: 9120042750426
  • Average Customer Review: 2.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (13 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #11,826 in Camera & Photo (See Top 100 in Camera & Photo)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: September 19, 2010

Product Description

Impossible's brand new color film in a First Flush Edition. PX 70 film is optimized for use in SX-70 cameras, but the special film cartridge also allows usage in all 600 series cameras with a lighten/darken slider, producing only slightly underexposed results. For use in 600 type cameras, set the lighten/darken wheel or slider to the lightest position.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

2.8 out of 5 stars
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See all 13 customer reviews
It wasn't expired yet it took over 5 minutes to fully develop.
Charlie11roxy
Ok, I understand I cant compare The Impossible Project with Polaroid 600 Film... and im not.
Cristina
As a first-time user for this type of film, I have to say it's a lot of fun to use.
michelle310

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By Save*Analog*Film on May 22, 2011
First off, I really appreciate what Impossible Project is doing, I really do. That said, this film is just not any good. The fact that this film is so experimental takes all the fun out of using a Polaroid camera. This film is extremely temperature sensitive and a lot of the time you will not even get a picture worth keeping. This film is also very sensitive to light and you have to tape a shield to the front of your camera to protect the picture when it ejects. I like taking my Polaroids out in public and with family and friends so all these "tricks" you have to do just ruins the whole experience. Also, nobody gets to watch their picture develop because it needs to remain sheilded during the process. The price is much less than the cost of expired Polaroid film but it is still too expensive for what it is. I just do not think that using experimental film that produces bad pictures makes the photographer artistic. I now use the Fuji Instax 210 camera and wide format film. It is really great! More than anything I recommend buying a folding Polaroid Land camera (models 100, 250, 350, 360 or 450) that take peel-apart style film for instant photography. Fuji makes outstanding color and black and white film for these cameras. I hope Impossible Project continues their work and some day gives us a product that rivals the classic Polaroid 600 or Time Zero film...
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15 of 17 people found the following review helpful By Thanks on November 30, 2010
This film is tricky to shoot.

It really isn't intended for point and shoot polaroid photographers or novice users. It's best described as a experimental artistic film. Results very greatly between users.

*It's critical you shield the image from any light for at least 90 seconds immediately after it's ejected from the camera*

some tips:
This film should not be used in 600 cameras regardless of the fact that it "can".
It is recommend to shoot in non extreme temperatures [film is sensitive to temperature] warmer temperatures yield better results.
Set the camera's lighten/darken wheel to middle setting.
Hold camera stable, especially at low light levels.
Shield picture from light immediately.
Develop the picture upside down for 2 minutes.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Cristina on June 15, 2011
Verified Purchase
Ok, I understand I cant compare The Impossible Project with Polaroid 600 Film... and im not. I used IP Silver shade film before and was satisfied with the performance, but this Color Shade PUSH! is just terrible... the pictures did not develop. They are pinkish blue and you can barley see that there are people actually there. I tried it in different lighting environments, followed all the instructions and used the same camera I've had for years.

DO NOT BUY this. Get the silver shade instead or try to find Polaroid 600 film
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Charlie11roxy on May 21, 2011
Verified Purchase
I recently bought some PUSH film to test my old Polaroid SX-70 cameras and was so disappointed. The film just doesn't compare to real Polaroid film. It wasn't expired yet it took over 5 minutes to fully develop. There were streaks in it especially at the bottom edge the way polaroid used to do when it was expired. When the image finally appeared it was almost 2 toned with so few colors ending up in the final image. I remember Polaroid film not having a huge range but not this bad. So disappointing. I wish the old Polaroid was back. Don't waste your money - I paid 25 bucks for 8 images and every single one ended up in the trash. If you can find the real Polaroid - even expired is better than this stuff - it's around you just have to hunt for it.
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Verified Purchase
Hi,
I did try this push film last year and as I don't have a darkroom, most of the film was spoiled. I would not buy it again
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I want to state, that due to the lack of a competing product and the original film has been discontinued (due to the company being discontinued)...my review will be based on this product NOT compared to its predecessor. First Kudos for the Impossible project, the team of former Polaroid employees that formed a group to keep the instant film product and user groups alive for all of us to enjoy. These guys are great! Feel free to check out their other products and sign up for their news letter to keep abreact of additions and advancements.
Visit:[...]

OK, back to my film review. Oh, before I begin, this review is based this film and by using my pristine SX-70, version 1...my Polaroid camera of choice:)

First, let me say that the biggest Pro is...it works! For those that have tried many old mid 70's to 80's dated film...the batteries are either dead in the pack (non replaceable or rechargeable (I tried)...or the fill is derogated. The Impossible Project film works....now works does not mean as you may remember (I said I would not compare - but please do not expect apples to apples). The film is real sensitive in such that you must handle AS DIRECTED by the impossible Project and NOT the original Polaroid instructions. The biggest CON...You will notice that you need to `coddle' the film to get a decent image...ignore instructions, and you will get !@#. The product (film) comes in color, B&W, and one or two other various blends. I additionally recommend you check out their site for on-line pre-use instructions/tips and a gallery of examples. Accompanied with the Amazon user reviews and their site's intel, you will surely `get the picture' (no pun intended). In all, I am happy.

If I had a wish for the Impossible project...
Read more ›
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