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FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film - 5 Pack

3.9 out of 5 stars 31 customer reviews
| 4 answered questions

Price: $149.95 & FREE Shipping
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  • Exceptional image quality and color reproduction.
  • Superb tonal gradation from highlights through shadows.
  • Wide applicable temperature range.
  • Enhanced resistance to light-induced discoloration.
  • Photos can be laminated.
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$149.95 & FREE Shipping Only 3 left in stock. Ships from and sold by All About Office.

Frequently Bought Together

  • FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film - 5 Pack
  • +
  • FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film
  • +
  • FUJIFILM FP-3000B 3.34 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Black and White Film
Total price: $224.93
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This item: FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film - 5 Pack
Customer Rating 4 out of 5 stars (31) 4 out of 5 stars (384) 4 out of 5 stars (98) 4 out of 5 stars (137)
Price $149.95 $28.99 $154.12 $45.99
Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping
Sold By All About Office MobileSpree BD Supply TheImagingWorld
Film Format instant instant instant instant
Dimensions 14 inches x 21 inches x 7 inches 4 inches x 5.5 inches x 1 inches 1 inches x 5.6 inches x 4 inches 4 inches x 5.5 inches x 1 inches
Item Package Weight 1.55 pounds 0.26 pounds 1.55 pounds 0.1 pounds
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Product Description

Fujifilm FP-100C is a "peel-apart-type" instant color daylight film that performs extremely well under varied lighting conditions. Its fine grain and rich tonal gradation make it ideal for passport photos, commercial test shots, presentations, ID photos, and direct printing.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 21 x 7 x 14 inches
Item Weight 1.3 pounds
Shipping Weight 1.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ASIN B002G3O5IM
Item model number 20-FP100CX5
Customer Reviews
3.9 out of 5 stars 31 customer reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #8,388 in Camera & Photo
#295 in Electronics > Camera & Photo > Film Photography > Film
Date first available at Amazon.com July 3, 2009

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Customer Reviews

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Fuji's 100c and 100b does not have a negative that can be scanned reflective (such as the FP-3000b), but this does not mean you don't still have the option to get a usable negative out of it. When I use this film it is primarily for the joy of others. Give it 120 seconds and you've got an instant peel apart print. Give it to your subject and keep the goopy neg. If you have a small blow dryer use it. When bleached and scanned FP-100c will give you great tonality and good color. You may need to adjust color balance slightly but if you have you scanner set up correctly you are looking at a scan that is comparable to a 4x5.

Once you have a dry neg find an old glass plate, momma's best china should do. You can use gaffers tape, painters tape, or duct tape. Tape the negative emulsion (goop) side down along the edges so there is a black rectangle showing. Now get some bleach (splash-less is best) and pour or spray some on the negative. let it sit a minute and proceed to wipe off the black goop with a paper towel or cotton cloth. You will want to make sure everything is gone from the main parts of the negative. If you choose to you can leave some on the edges (this makes for a good border). You can now use some ammonia free cleaner (I prefer lens cleaner and micro-cloths) to clean the bleached side of the neg.

Now take the negative off the glass (be careful not to get any residual bleach on the emulsion, and you have a usable negative. All you need now is a scanner with a back-light able to do scans of anything close to 4x5 film. Have fun. This also works for FP-100b.

One extra step you can take is to wash the whole negative in distilled water, but I like the raw feel of a goop neg. If you want you can keep an eye on my blog for examples. It can be found at josephamundsen(dot)com.
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I've been shooting medium format film for around a year, after cutting my teeth on digital cameras for 10 years. Fuji is pretty much the only remaining instant film manufacturer in the world (that is until hopefully The Impossible Project launches their newly revamped lineup utilizing original Polaroid equipment!) ... as such, they pretty much own the market right now. I use their 3.25 x 4.25 film with a Polaroid holder on a Mamiya RZ67 Pro II camera, and I find the results absolutely outstanding. I end up with a full 7cm x 7cm image - not enough to fully cover the print, but very good, and nicely centered (vertically and horizontally).

The results you get with instant film, I find, depend very much on the quality of lighting that you start with. Indoors, it is very important to be using a nicely diffused flash, or preferably studio strobes. Outdoors, a nice early or late sunlight, or any time of the day diffused cloudy conditions produce the best results with this film.

One other aspect of this film that is worth considering is really the novelty factor. These days, there are a lot of younger folks who just never had that "shake it like a polaroid" experience. With this film, you get instant gratification in a couple of minutes, and the results last (at least a year so far for my prints, which I archive in archival safe photo albums). Friends who I've taken pictures of just marvel at the fact that instant film even exists anymore... so my advice is to snap up some packs (the 5 pack here is a great deal!), take some prints, and spread the word - instant photography is still alive and well!
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Nicer colors, sharper, and more consistent results are what I have enjoyed with FP-100c over the last remainders of Polaroid 669. I can even reclaim a pretty nice usable color negative from this film by wiping off the black backing with bleach after a couple of minutes of developing. It is a little messy but then you get a positive and a nice negative that reveals nice shadow details when scanned with a good scanner such as an Epson 750 pro and Silverfast SW. The only reason I give it four instead of five stars is because fuji charges too much for the 4x5 version of this fine film, so I am protesting. Otherwise a great material suitable for artistic, documentary and other serious applications, and just for fun too. People are amazed at the colors, especially the glowing reds. Ooohh.
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Fuji FP-100C is good stuff, and I can't really add too much to what others have written already, but note that some vendors aren't very upfront about what the expiration date is on the film they're selling. Before ordering I'd look to see if they tell you upfront what the deal is.

So Tip #1:

There's nothing wrong with buying expired FP-100C as long as it's only been expired a few months (in my experience anyway, though as always it depends on how well the stuff was stored) but vendors should state UP FRONT if they're selling an expired product and what the expiration date was. When reputable vendors sell expired film AS expired film, especially at a discount, that's a good thing.

What's not good is when the vendor doesn't say the film is expired and you get a bunch of foil pouches that have been removed from their boxes with no expiration date evident. If this happens (as it has to me) I would personally ask the vendor for an explanation even if the film is good and complain if the date wasn't listed anywhere.

Tip #2:

A tip for users of old Polaroid 250 Automatic and similar older cameras: The original polaroid pack film packs were made of metal, and there are a couple of strip springs on the inside of the camera back door that push in on the film pack. This can cause serious problems with the modern plastic packs like in the FP-100C such as jamming of the film and tearing off the paper tabs, etc.

I wasted almost an entire pack of film because of this problem before I realized what was going on, did some research, and finally ripped out the springs. Don't take my word for it, but search around on modifications for your camera and see if you might want to remove the springs in yours too.
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