Kodak P3200 TMAX Professional ISO 3200, 35mm, 36 Exposures, Black and White Film
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- Great for capturing very fast action.
- Excellent for dimly lighted scenes where you can't use flash.
- For use on subjects that require good depth of field combined with fast shutter speeds.
- For handholding telephoto lenses for fast action or in dim light.
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|Film Format Type||35mm|
|Item Dimensions||1.5 x 2.5 x 1.5 inches|
|Item Weight||0.05 pounds|
|Shipping Weight||0.2 pounds|
Top Customer Reviews
And I happen to really like it. For a long time, it was the only way to shoot at 3200 and beyond.
It's not so great pushed beyond 3200. But inside that, there are magical things that can happen. I have some of my most cherished shots in dark places and of dimly lit rock stars from college on this film. In the 90's, there was no such thing as a D3, and this was really the only way to shoot without a flash in extremely low light. Color films were never this sensitive.
It's made to be shot at 3200
Least grain on any film at 3200
The grain that's there is pleasant.
Despite the labels, load it in broad daylight. Go ahead. It won't hurt.
Looks best with TMax developer. If you're not shooting the other TMax speeds, you might not have any. (other developers claim to leave finer grain--I didn't like the look)
"Least grain on any film at 3200" is still hella grainy. But it's "Tmax grain", and I think it's charming.
It's only B&W
Not a ton of latitude for over/under exposure. Over and under exposure still gives you usable results, but it will change the "look".
Against the suggestions of my teachers, I used to make 16"x20" (well, really 13x20) prints from this film.
TMZ has a lot of character. There's nothing else like it. This can be a challenge if you're accustomed to "pre-visualization" with films/sensors that render realistically, but with experience, this is a very powerful tool.
There are reports that this is to be discontinued. Get it while you can and keep it in your fridge!
Let me explain:
First issue: at the time of my purchase only 5 rolls of P3200 TMAX were in stock which I rushed to put in my cart and buy since I love this films and cry its discontinuation (so I bought what I thought were the 5 last rolls). But the next day, 10 rolls must have magically appeared in his fridge because it went from 5 to 0 to 10 left in stock.
Second issue I have with this purchase is nothing in the description states the expiration date but it does state that they are sold without the box (which happen to contain the used by date) and when pressed the seller admits they are slightly passed the date.
So BEWARE the rolls of film have passed the expiration date which is not a big deal if they have been store properly but how can you trust a seller misguiding customers like this. Still, 2 stars and not 0 because I really like this film and I am even excited to see what it can do outdated. I don't mind buying outdated films even if the price is a little steep like here but it should be clearly stated in the product description.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
This is a fun way to get low light/no flash photography. Sure there is lots of grain but that is just adds character to the exposure.Published 22 months ago by Leo Babic
There is really just too much grain. Next time I'll just push some Tmax 400 to 1600 and see what results I get from that.Published on July 19, 2013 by Kev
I use it a lot for astronomy night shooting & TMAX still out performs Quality negatives of the others. Ideal speed. ThanksPublished on July 11, 2013 by James Martin
As expected Kodak delivers black and white film for extremists. If you're that get it as long as you know it's capabilites.Published on March 8, 2013 by NotSatisfied
You know, I've come to really appreciate the TMAX films in recent years. Being "newer" in creation, they are rather advanced and offer great sharpness, contrast and dynamic range. Read morePublished on March 26, 2012 by Ciaran