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FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film - 5 Pack
|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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|Film Format Type||instant|
|Item Dimensions||14 x 7 x 21 inches|
|Item Weight||1.3 pounds|
|Shipping Weight||1.55 pounds|
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This item: FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film - 5 Pack
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||All About Office||MobileSpree||BD Supply||TheImagingWorld|
|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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Top Customer Reviews
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.
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!
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.
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.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
It's the best product out there. It's a shame that it's no longer available!Published 1 month ago by Maria C. Sepulveda
this was not the right product for the film holder I got, the PA-45, this film is too small and will not work in the holderPublished 3 months ago by dgh23train
This product has defective, only takes one picture and not two. The half is revealedPublished 5 months ago by Maria Elena Mendez
Best film ever used in a Polaroid Land camera. Wish the IMPOSSIBLE film was this vibrant and solidPublished 9 months ago by Benjamin Littlejohn
film works as expected. arrived timely. not a big fan of the pricing, so a middle of the road rating based on pricing.Published 10 months ago by AverageDad