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Jumbl 22MP All-In-1 Film & Slide Scanner w/ Speed-Load Adapters for 35mm Negative & Slides, 110, 126, & Super 8 Films
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- Scans & Digitizes 35mm Slides & Negatives, 110, 126 KPK, and Super 8 Slides & Negative
- Included Speed Loaders Means No Reload for Each Slide/Negative
- Built-In Software Interpolation Can Improve Quality to 22 Megapixels
- No Computer Required; Saves to Internal Memory or Optional Memory Card
- Video Out for TV Connection (Cable Included); Mac & PC Compatible
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From the manufacturer
Convert your 35mm, 110, 126, and Super 8 slides and negative
Have any old films or slides? Here’s the perfect device to help you easily organize and eternalize them. This Jumbl scanner sports a powerful 14-megapixel sensor that reads every detail contained in your 35mm slides and negatives, 110, 126KPK, and Super 8 slides and negatives. You can choose between the standard 14-megampixel scan, or enable the built-in software interpolation, which applies some image magic and ups the quality to an astonishing 22 megapixels.
Speed-Load Adapters for Fast Repeat Scanning
All you need to convert your images is included in the box – advanced technologies leave no need for a computer connection to operate the Jumbl scanner. It scans, corrects and converts images on its own, making it a very portable, accessible solution. It also includes speed-load adapters that make scanning easy and straightforward. Simply push them into the device until you hear a click, and you can feed in slides or negatives one after the after without needing to remove and reload the adapters. Press the “Scan” button when ready. Snap! The Jumbl image digitizer scans and converts your old memories into sharp, vibrant digital images in JPEG format. Images are saved to the internal memory or an optional SD card. These can then be viewed on your computer or other device, or printed out as regular photos.
Built-in 2.4-inch color LCD screen
Have any old films or slides? Here’s the perfect device to help you easily organize and externalize them. This Jumbl scanner sports a powerful 14-megapixel sensor that reads every detail contained in your 35mm slides and negatives, 110, 126KPK, and Super 8 slides and negatives. You can choose between the standard 14-megapixel scan, or enable the built-in software interpolation, which applies some image magic and ups the quality to an astonishing 22 megapixels.
In the Box You’ll find:
- 1 Digital Scanner
– 1 Negative Adapter
– 1 Slide Adapter
– 1 110 Insert
– 1 Super8 Insert
– 1 USB Cable
– 1 Power Adapter
– 1 TV Cable
– 1 Cleaning Brush
– 1 User Manual
Compare with similar items
Have any old films or slides? Here’s the perfect device to help you easily organize and eternalize them. This scanner sports a powerful 14-megapixel sensor that reads every detail contained in your 35mm, 110, 126, and Super 8 slides and negatives. You can choose between the standard 14-megapixels scan, or enable the built-in software interpolation, which applies some image magic and ups the quality to an astonishing 22MP.
All you need to convert your images is included in the box – advanced technology leave no need for a computer connection to operate this scanner. It scans and converts images on its own, making it a very portable, accessible solution. It also includes speed-load adapters that make scanning easy and straightforward. Simply push them into the device, and you can feed in slides or negatives one after the after without needing to remove and reload the adapters. Press the “Scan” button when ready. Snap! The Jumbl image digitizer scans and converts your old memories into sharp, vibrant digital images in JPEG format. Images are saved to the internal memory or an optional SD card. These can then be viewed on your computer or other device, or printed out as regular photos.
Once scanning is complete, the built-in 2.4-inch color LCD screen will display your image. A clever piece of software allows you to flip & mirror the scanned image around by pressing a few buttons. This helps compensate for user error during scanning, and also adds some flexibility with image conversion. In addition, you can also adjust scanning resolution, brightness and coloration in the easy-to-navigate Capture menu.
– Negative Adapter
– Slide Adapter
– 110 Insert
– Super8 Insert
– USB Cable
– Power Adapter
– TV Cable
– Cleaning Brush
Top customer reviews
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Having read a bunch of online resources about various film scanning solutions I knew I had a few options. Flatbed scanning would be tedious and of only mediocre quality. Dedicated film scanners would be great, but expensive for a good one, and still very tedious. Film scanning services would just be plain expensive. So I looked around at some cheap consumer film scanners and decided to give this one a shot.
I'm an amateur photographer and shoot a few rolls of film for fun occasionally. I had the rolls developed and scanned on Noritsu scanners by a professional lab. To test out this little scanner I ran my returned negatives through and compared them to the professional scans.
First off, Pros and Cons in no particular order
- Good price point
- Film holders work, easy to slide film through rapidly
- Interface is clunky, but once you get the hang of it, it's pretty fast to scan film
- Definitely definitely NOT 22MP...
- To avoid the complicated issue of lining up the exact film frames to make the scan, it just applies liberal cropping. I included a photoshop aligned image showing just how much cropping is going on
- Screen is total crap. Viewing angles are so bad just sitting in front of it puts you high enough to wash it out. Low res, bad colors, don't bother trying to eyeball exposure or color on this
- Interface is clunky, you can easily get the hang of it, but it's just not all that great
- Build quality feels really cheap
- Tried running Super 8 through it, way too much of a pixelated mess to really make out what it was, not worth it
Running negatives through this machine is pretty easy. Just toss the holder in and then push the negative strips through the holder. The screen refresh rate is decent so you just line up the image, flip or reverse as needed, and then scan. Scanning requires that you press a combined Scan/Menu button and then the Ok button. This is dumb, they should have just put a scan button to avoid the two button clicks.
Pressing the Ok button gives you some options for color correction and exposure. The screen is so bad I don't know how you could objectively make such corrections. It also doesn't show you these corrections on the fly so you have to press ok again to see what happened.
Scan time is usually a second or two. The scan is then saved to an SD card or the very tiny internal storage. Pictures average around 1.8 megabytes for 14mp scans and 2.8 megabytes for 22mp scans. The files are JPEG sized at 5760 x 3840 for the 22mp scans and 4608 x 3072 for the 14mp scans.
Files are timestamped to September of 2013, no way to change that. As far as EXIF data it embeds a fun slough of useless info. Weird F-Stop and exposure readings. Image Description of: My Beautiful Picture. Camera make is Zoran Corporation and the model is COACH, revealing at least the make of the sensor chip.
Color is all over the place. Some frames come out sort of natural, others are totally wacky. Really depends on the film stock. The scanner is actively trying to cancel out the orange mask so color and exposure can vary just by moving the negative strip back and forth. I've been able to usually fix colors to a usable level in lightroom. Again, it's pointless trying to fix things in scanner, doing it in photoshop/lightroom/whatever is better. Hitting the auto fix button in most programs will do a wildly better color correction job than this cheapo scanner could ever dream up. Of course, you're using a JPEG as a base, so fixes are never 100% there, but it's usable.
On a positive note, black and white negatives look great, no color to screw around with. Contrast is pretty harsh though.
There will always be dust, hair, and scratches on the scans, use an air blower to keep this at bay. It will never be perfect however because of a complete lack of Digital ICE or similar infrared technology seen in many high end film scanners and flatbeds.
The 22MP claim is a flat out lie. By default the scanner scans at 14mp, but you can choose in the menu to go for 22mp scans. As I suspected, all it's doing is just changing the image dimensions from 14mp to 22mp. You can do this in photoshop in 2 seconds. I actually did just that, check out the included images to see an example.
Actual detail capture is not even close to 14mp. It's not even close to 6mp. Check out the example photos in my review where I compared my professionally scanned images with those scanned on the Jumbl. The Jumbl is smoked. Even junky 2mp scans from walgreens zoomed to 200% appear sharper than 22mp scans at 50%.
Compared with a professional scanner, the Jumbl looks like crap. It is definitely not pumping out anything remotely close to the 22mp claimed in the product title.
That being said, the detail is usable for Facebook/Instagram posts. Which brings me to my final point.
Why the 3 stars? Despite all these shortcomings, the Jumbl works for basic online posts. With some quick editing on the computer, you can totally make a usable image for basic sharing. If you got a bunch of old boxes old family photos, then this works. You can make a decent enough photo to share with friends from something otherwise locked in the past. I shared a picture of myself when I was 6 and people loved it.
If you want a high quality archive of your SLR shots from the 70's, scan that film you just shot on the cheap, or get awesome scans to make great prints, then run away. Bite the bullet, spend the cash, get it professionally scanned.
Just want to scan a bunch of old pics and post them on Facebook for Grandma? Then this works, just keep in mind this isn't great quality.
Be sure to check out my photos included in this review. Also note that I did not test this with slides.
Well it's been a few years and I bit the bullet and got a Pakon F135 scanner to digitize my old photos. My experience with this and other professional scanners has dimmed my view of this Jumbl even more. In recent months the price of the Pakon has ballooned outside of the "affordable" range for most people which is unfortunate. I can't even begin to quantify the difference in quality. It's like having toy binoculars and then using a real pair. It's like having laptop speakers and then experiencing a movie theatre surround sound. While I still stand by my claim that the Jumbl is usable, I would strongly recommend almost anything else.
For the general user, a higher end flatbed such as the Epson V600 or the CanoScan 9000 is a much better bang for your buck. You will get better color rendition, IR dust removal, and probably better resolution. The software is easy to use and works well. Most importantly they don't look and feel like they come from a dollar store. If 200 bucks is outside your price range check out eBay and Craigslist.
If you have one to two grand burning a hole in your pocket and want to really get into film scanning check out the Pakon F135, the Noritsu LS-600, and the Nikon CoolScan 5000 with its many attachments. If mass scanning isn't a concern then there are tons of great options out there to research. As far as new scanners, while you can find good stuff with PlusTek, Reflecta, and others, it's apparent the golden age of this niche product market has long since passed.
Basically, this is the same scanner with expanded capabilities. It adds the ability to scan more film negative formats (110, 126, 127, and Super 8 slides and negatives.) I did not test those because I did not have any available, but tests of slides show about the same performance that the original version provided, down to SD card capacity maximum and enhancement features. The new speed loaders that come with this do cut down on scanning times for some media.
One thing I want to note is the basic scanning engine in this device is 14MP. It can go to 22MP in a virtual manner by using software to interpolate and enhance images. In my experience 14MP is more than sufficient resolution, but you can try both and decide for yourself.
Instead of regurgitating the product description I'll provide some real life experience with this scanner. SInce all I had on hand were slides I test ran a few to see if there was any difference in that operation between this and the earlier version. There was not. Here are some findings: you can process about sixteen slides per eighteen minutes assuming that you do a little color and brightness tweaking on each. That is almost three times faster than the old model thanks to the speed loaders that now ship with this one.
If you are the sort who has a large collection of slides and wants to know the breakeven point between the cost of having a service scan your media or do it yourself, the average price for an outside service is in the 22-25 cent range per slide. If you need to scan over 500 slides this becomes the best value (assuming that the value of your time is not factored into the equation.) That is for slides - I did not check the cost of the other media this device will scan.
Note: the SD slot will support cards up to 32GB. At 14MP you can scan a little over 6500 slides, and at 22MP about 4100. That's a lot of slides considering that 32GB SD cards are in the twenty-five dollar range at the time of this review.
Basically, if you have heirloom photos in the formats that this scanner supports it is a relatively easy and inexpensive way to digitize them. I've owned the first version for over five months and it has been a rock solid performer. I expect the same or better from this one.
I have guarded the integrity of my 35 mm negatives for years. Knowing technology existed to scan and convert negatives to digital, I wanted to convert my own rather than pay a company who might possibly lose them. My intent after digitalizing was (and is) to put them through Photoshop to correct imperfections and print 8x10 copies. After submitting questions regarding whether it was possible with this scanner, it seemed likely. Also, knowing that 22-megapixel digital jpegs should print a 16X24” photo without a problem, this scanner looked like it would do the job.
After carefully reading and following all the directions for setting up and scanning, I scanned a few good negatives. Not only were the results extremely grainy, but the actual print size was no larger than 1.417 inches by .945 inches. And the negative adapter scratched the portion of the negative that was outside of the viewing frame. Consequently after the entire negative was put through the adapter, the whole strip was scratched. Thankfully I did not experiment with my best negatives. And thankfully, Amazon has a good return policy.