FUJIFILM FP-3000B 3.34 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Black and White Film
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- Rapid 15-second development time.
- Rich gradation, fine grain, and exceptional resolution.
- Outstanding film handling characteristics.
- Performs well in various lighting conditions, including tungsten lights.
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
Customers also shopped for
Customers who bought this item also bought
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Compare with similar items
FUJIFILM FP-100C 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Color Film
FujiFilm Fuji FP-100C Instant Color 10 Exposure - 5 Pack
Polaroid Originals 4676 Color Film for SX-70, White
Polaroid(R) 669 Color Film, Pack Of 2
Polaroid 664 Polapan Pro 100 3.25 x 4.25" Instant Black & White Print Pack Film (ISO-100) - 10 Exposure Pack
|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||
Exclusively for Prime members
|FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Unique Photo, Inc.||Midwest Photo - MPEX||Amazon.com||MainFocusCo||BD Supply|
|Item Dimensions||5.5 x 1 x 4 in||5.5 x 1 x 4 in||5.6 x 4 x 1 in||4.5 x 0.5 x 0.5 in||5.6 x 4 x 1.8 in||5.6 x 4 x 1.8 in|
|Item Weight||4 ounces||4 ounces||4.8 ounces||4 ounces||—||5.12 ounces|
Fujifilm FP-3000B is an instant black & white panchromatic film. This "peel-apart" film is ideal for ID photos, commercial photo proofs, medical & scientific applications, and image preview.
Legal DisclaimerABSOLUTELY NO RETURNS
Top customer reviews
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
When I first started shooting peel apart film, I used a Polaroid Automatic 420. I've now moved on to a Polaroid 600SE and a Polaroid Automatic 100 (with close up/portrait kit) and was so excited to continue my lifelong journey with this peel apart film. While I love FP-100C, this film is perfection. It's easy to use, the development time is short, and the negatives are usable (as with FP-100C). And at the time (especially when Polaroid was discontinuing all instant film), the cost was CHEAP. A dollar per photo. Of course, the cost of this film is due to double/triple/quadruple over the next few months, but I'm glad I was able to use it when I had the chance. I double checked my fridge, and I have four boxes of it left. I'll be sure to make them last.
To clarify, this film will not work with any 600/SX-70/Spectra cameras. Those cameras take integral film which continues to be produced by The Impossible Project. On a side note, if you're looking to get into integral film, now is definitely the time. The Impossible Project has done a great job at creating film for 600/SX-70/Spectra cameras. They are nothing like Polaroid. Development time is longer. While you no longer have to shield the image immediately upon ejecting the image, I still do it for the heck of it. And it's not so fickle with temperature anymore. The images are gorgeous... just get a pack, okay?
Back to the film. I know it's awful giving a five star review to something that will no longer be produced, but I always meant to write this review. And there really isn't much to say other than: this film rocks. I especially loved multiple exposures, as this film is very forgiving.
I hope Fujifilm will continue to produce FP-100C for years to come. I try not to hoard too much film, but a part of me fears the demise of peel apart film altogether. So if you haven't already, buy a couple packs of this film and try out FP-100C. It's worth it.
It does take some practice to get a hang of the exposure settings on the camera and there is the handling of the film after you shoot. After the short development time you peel the two halves apart. One is the negative side and the other the print. You will have to carefully handle the materials as they have developing goop around them and need to be disposed of in the trash. I suggest having a small plastic bag to collect them in as you go. Prints take about 20-30mins to dry and are susceptible to damage until they do so. Handle them with care until then. At a party you can make a small 'clothes line' with string and small clothespins to hang the pictures to finish drying safely and have the guests take their photo on the way out.
Enjoy your trip into the 60's and the attention you get with these cameras and this film. Try the FP-100c color film as well.
With that history behind me I hadn't thought much at all about this format until I bought a Mamiya RB-67 outfit last summer that included a Polaroid back. And now that I'm firmly lower middle class I figured I could afford to buy some of this stuff and try it out.
It's not cheap at about 70 cents per image but it's fun and the image quality is excellent. Much more interesting than digital and just as in the past, people love to get a......sorry Fuji.......Polaroid of themselves.
I love how this film looks and the negatives can be kept and scanned later. Be sure to let the developer on the negatives dry sufficiently before scanning or handling.
You can't fully close and latch door when removing first cover sheet or pinches cover sheet so tight it wont budge. But once removed you can latch door closed. Also film sheets are very tight so be patient when pulling the cover strip as well as film out. Use a very even pull pressure and make sure you don't stall the pull. You must pull the film strip and film out with a even pull till out of camera.
Very nice blacks and white whites with nice gray tones.
Most recent customer reviews
should be reported to amazon!