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Yes it can be processed C-41. It states it right on the roll. In my mind, it is the best print film out there. A local photo shop does my developing & enlarging. I use Ektar 100 mainly for landscapes, sunrise/sunset stuff & it is great. For sunset I overexpose it by about 1 and a half to 2 and with the lens I use, the … see more Yes it can be processed C-41. It states it right on the roll. In my mind, it is the best print film out there. A local photo shop does my developing & enlarging. I use Ektar 100 mainly for landscapes, sunrise/sunset stuff & it is great. For sunset I overexpose it by about 1 and a half to 2 and with the lens I use, the colors just jump out & the saturation is great. see less
By Film guy on April 27, 2014
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Negative film is for print. Positive film is for slides. This is a negative film. It scans really nice as well.
By Steven Lee Karsten on May 12, 2014
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It's great. It's got a fne grain and amazing saturation. I love it.
By Rafael Martins on February 23, 2015
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Made in the USA
By mvalgos on May 13, 2014
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I have not used them yet
Hope everything would be fine

By Michael Ben Gavriel on January 3, 2015
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Hello Neville. I am Neil from India. Yes, of course this film can be used for night time and long exposures. By long exposures I mean a shutter speed of more than 1 second. Kodak, Ektar, however has a strong reciprocity factor which means it needs be corrected in terms of STOPS with a MORE time and you may look up the … see more Hello Neville. I am Neil from India. Yes, of course this film can be used for night time and long exposures. By long exposures I mean a shutter speed of more than 1 second. Kodak, Ektar, however has a strong reciprocity factor which means it needs be corrected in terms of STOPS with a MORE time and you may look up the internet for the reciprocity chart. Ektar is a negative film and has a dominant BLUE so expose accordingly . All the best . see less
By Indranil Bose on January 5, 2015
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I've always considered it to be the date when the chemicals start to break down on the film. Of course with film, if it has been kept at lower temperatures such as in a refrigerator, the longer it should last, but I've never seen a chart as to how much longer. Really, it's a chance we all take when buying products with… see more I've always considered it to be the date when the chemicals start to break down on the film. Of course with film, if it has been kept at lower temperatures such as in a refrigerator, the longer it should last, but I've never seen a chart as to how much longer. Really, it's a chance we all take when buying products with a shelf life out of date. This is such a great film, I would probably buy it if it has just run out....and put it in a refrigerator. see less
By Kindle Customer on February 25, 2015
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in this listing you have 1 roll
By Mel Pierce Camera on October 12, 2015 SELLER