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Polaroid 600 Film Twin Pack (Discontinued by Manufacturer)

2.1 out of 5 stars 342 customer reviews
| 17 answered questions

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Twin Pack
Standard Packaging
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  • The film is balanced for daylight and electronic flash exposure.
  • Fast developing time
  • Balanced for daylight and electronic flash exposure
  • High-definition instant color prints
  • 10 exposures per pack for a total of 20
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Technical Details


Product Description

Size: Twin Pack | Package Type: Standard Packaging

Product Description

The Polaroid 600 Platinum film, offered here in a twin pack, is a general-purpose, high-speed, medium-contrast integral film for high-definition instant color prints. This film is balanced for daylight and electronic flash exposure. It can be used with Impulse, CoolCam, the One Step camera series, the 600 Business Edition, JobPro, EMS camera, the PhotoMagic system, the Special Event camera series, CB-70/71/72 camera backs, or compatible equipment made by other manufacturers. This film provides 10 quick-developing glossy exposures per pack.

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The Polaroid 600 Platinum film, offered here in a twin pack, is a general-purpose, high-speed, medium-contrast integral film for high-definition instant color prints. This film is balanced for daylight and electronic flash exposure. It can be used with Impulse, CoolCam, the One Step camera series, the 600 Business Edition, JobPro, EMS camera, the PhotoMagic system, the Special Event camera series, CB-70/71/72 camera backs, or compatible equipment made by other manufacturers. This film provides 10 quick-developing glossy exposures per pack.

Product Information

Size:Twin Pack  |  Package Type:Standard Packaging
Product Dimensions 7 x 4 x 1.2 inches
Item Weight 5.6 ounces
Shipping Weight 8 ounces
ASIN B00004RFC2
Item model number 101158
Customer Reviews
2.1 out of 5 stars 342 customer reviews

2.1 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #143 in Electronics > Camera & Photo > Film Photography > Film
Date first available at Amazon.com November 14, 2008

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Size: Twin PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
Let's be honest... this film isn't great. Reviewers who are praising its "GREAT COLOR!" and clarity may be confused with Polacolor peel-apart film, which yields extremely high quality. This stuff, on the other hand, is consumer-grade and is worse than 35mm film in these respects.
That's why I love it. While it isn't accurate, this film's color reproduction says "Polaroid" all over it. That really adds a certain dimension to your photos. Especially if you are photographing more "serious" subjects (i.e., not just family/friends), the polaroid has a way of lightening it up and making your photography look more nonchalant. It also "ages" your film for you, giving the photographs an old, faded feel right from the start.
If you've got an old polaroid camera lying around the house, take it out, by a pack of this stuff, and experiment. It's a lot of fun.
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Size: 3 PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
A group of investors has leased the Polaroid process, building and equipment for 10 years to develop a new film for old Polaroids. They call it the "Impossible Project" group. I saw the article today dated 03/23/09. Good news for those of us who have held onto them. [...]
3 Comments 56 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Size: Single PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
Guys. Polaroid stopped making this film in 2005/6. Of course the film is expired. I *highly* suggest you read up on expired film & their benefits and potential risks before loading up on expired film.

Expired film is a gamble. It's prone to shifts in color, saturation, and grain. Fans of expired film love it because of its unpredictable results. Some dislike it for that exact reason. Obviously others who don't know the potential risks of expired film will not be pleased with their purchase. Head to the Impossible Project if you want Polaroid films that are fresh.

The way film is stored has a huge impact on the picture quality you'll get out of expired film. Cold storage = Good. Attic storage = Bad. Film needs to be stored in the refrigerator. It's highly doubtful that the film you bought for $1 at an estate sale has been stored properly. So, Expired Film = Unpredictable. Buying Expired Film = Even More Unpredictable.

Me, well I'm one of those people who love expired film, particularly this film because of its color saturation. I have a heads-up when buying expired film, especially Polaroid because of its cost. Do your research, know the rules, and if you decide to take a chance, maybe you'll get sucked in to the appreciation of the unexpected and fun factor.
1 Comment 57 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Size: Single PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
DO NOT waste your money.
Just go ahead a go over to impossible and buy their film... 8 shots for $23 is outrageous, but it's worth it.....
This is just pure s***. 20 photos.... Wasted
1 Comment 29 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Size: 3 PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
this film arrived quickly and fit the camera just fine. however, even though the expiration date said 2009, the film had clearly been tainted in some other way, left out in heat or cold, or something, because the color was very poor and the pictures never really fully developed, maintaining a fuzzy, orange-ish color. Hopefully it was only this batch, but as the film has gotten so expensive and difficult to find, I won't be able to afford risking it again with this provider.
4 Comments 60 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Size: Twin PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging Verified Purchase
Do NOT buy this film from ANYONE! Polaroid has NOT manufactured this film or the camnera in over two years! The battery is in the film and has a shelf life of approximately one to two years (less if not properly stored!). The camera and the film are obsolete! Don't waste your money or time!!! I unfortunately found this out too late!
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Size: Twin PackPackage Type: Standard Packaging
Hi.. you might have an old Polaroid SX-70 camera (introduced around 1973 at a retail price of $300.00 to $350.00).. sitting in a drawer or closet that you haven't used for years.. SX-70 film packs, which became Polaroid "Time Zero" film, have not been made for a few years.. and have vanished from stores.. about the only place to find it is at that huge online auction site i won't name but you know who i'm talking about.. and Time Zero film sells for insane prices.. so you're asking yourself, can i use Polaroid 600 film packs in my SX-70 camera?.. well the answer is yes and no.. first the no part..

600 film has an ASA speed of 600.. Time Zero film was two stops slower.. the SX-70 has NO film speed adjustment.. PLUS, 600 film packs, although they look identical to Time Zero film packs, also have some little metal tabs on them that Time Zero film packs don't have.. which means you have to go through a song and dance just to get one to fit into an SX-70.. and then if you shoot pictures, they'll come out totally washed-out and over-exposed because the SX-70 can't handle the much faster 600 speed film.. so what to do?..

well, the SX-70 CAN be modified in a number of ways to let it use 600 film and expose it correctly for excellent results.. AND to get around those nasty little tabs on the 600 film pack cartridges so it slides right in just like Time Zero film..

so it's both a physical modification to the camera, PLUS an electronic modification to its internal circuit board to fool its light sensor into using 600 film packs..
Read more ›
2 Comments 52 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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