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$8.98 $5.99 list($10.99)
1. Kodak High Definition 400 Speed
$8.99 $5.99 list($14.99)
2. Kodak Gold 200 Speed24 Exposure
$20.50
3. KODAK 160VC Portra Vivid 35MM
$24.95
4. KODAK 400NC Portra Natural 35MM
$12.99 list($16.99)
5. Kodak Black & White 400 Speed
$24.88
6. KODAK 160NC Portra Natural Color
$5.49 list($19.99)
7. Kodak Max 400 Speed24 Exposure
$10.99 list($20.99)
8. Kodak Gold Max 800 Speed 24 Exposure
$11.94 list($18.99)
9. Kodak Advantix 400 Speed 25 Exposure
$28.95
10. KODAK Professional Portra 800
$2.99 list($7.99)
11. Kodak ELITE Chrome 100 Speed 24
list($14.99)
12. Kodak Advantix 400 Speed 25 Exposure
$3.79 list($10.99)
13. Kodak ELITE Chrome 400 Speed 24
$5.99 list($10.99)
14. Kodak Kodachrome 64 Film (Daylight)
$3.89 list($16.99)
15. Kodak Advantix 200 Speed 25 Exposure
$7.19 list($12.99)
16. Kodak Kodachrome 200 Speed 36
$7.99 list($26.99)
17. Kodak Picture Kit Special Occasions
$3.89 list($5.99)
18. Kodak Tri-X Pan 400 36 Exposure
$4.49 list($8.99)
19. Kodak ELITE Chrome 200 Speed 24
$4.99 list($12.99)
20. Kodak ELITE Chrome 200 Film -

1. Kodak High Definition 400 Speed 24 Exposure Film (3-Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $10.99
our price: $8.98
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000094Q6K
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 2421
Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • ISO 400, 35mm color negative film
  • Brings state-of-the-art KODAK ADVANTIX Film technology to 35 mm, for superior grain in the 400-speed class
  • High Definition 400 Film is the film of choice for very high quality photography in wide ranging situations, especially with telephoto lenses, limited light conditions, or for stop-action work
  • Designed for exposure by daylight and electronic flash
  • Emulsion has superior resistance to damaging scratches

Reviews (5)

4-0 out of 5 stars Good Film
This film has great color reproduction and performance. I would give this film 5 stars except for the fact that Fujifilm Superia X-TRA 400 provides similar performance for a cheaper price.

5-0 out of 5 stars Amazing Film! Use it for anything!
I am not a professional photographer. I just happen to be a grandson of one. I use a fully manual Canon TX SLR for my work. So far I've shot 5 rolls of this stuff. Every time there has been something wrong with the camera/me/lighting. Every time I got a usable, and sometimes, great print. This film has a huge exposure latitute (you can really screw up and still get an image) When I show these prints to others, they look at me funny and say, "This is ISO 400?" It has REALLY fine grain. And because it's ISO 400, you can use it for almost anything (I got usable prints after shooting a soccer game: My camera was set at ISO 100 and there were light leaks in the camera door). It's a great film, although I'm told the Royal Gold it replaces is still better. Pick up a pack of this and see what you get. You'll be amazed.

5-0 out of 5 stars best ISO-400 film I've used yet
I have not been a huge fan of 400-speed film in the past. It could be that I'm not a professional photographer and therefore have not been using it properly (I have been using it primarily in shade and somewhat low-light situations, both in my point-and-shoot and SLR), but no matter how I've tried to use it, I've always found it to be grainier than I would have liked it to be, regardless of the brand I selected. I decided to try this film on a whim, as I knew I would be taking some pictures in a situation where the Kodak 200 Gold just wasn't going to cut it (fairly subdued light action shots, no flash allowed), and lo and behold, this film did the trick. Granted, I was using a fast 50mm lens with the f-stop generally set between 1.4 and 2.0, so I had speed on my side, but what really impressed me was that this film showed virtually no grain. I really had to look for it in some poorly exposed images. Also, the colors were very true to the setting.

The most recent role of this film I shot in the Rushmore Cave in South Dakota. As you might imagine, it was pretty dark in there, with ambient light coming from strategically placed lightbulbs here and there. I loaded this film by accident, instead intending to load a roll of 800 I had (I will review the Fuji 800 (NPZ, I believe) I used at another time - the best 800 I've ever used). However, after I discovered I loaded the wrong film I decided to give it a try, especially considering that the mid-roll rewind on my camera had failed me a few hours prior. So I went into the cave with this film loaded and the same Canon 50mm 1.4 lens I mentioned before hoping to be lucky and get something out of the pictures. It ended up being a most auspicious mistake, and those pictures are amongst my favorite of the whole trip. I took a few pictures using a flash, but I wanted to try to make the most of the ambient light. I was amazed to get back these crisp, clear photos with colors so warm and vibrant, and again, very true to life. To be perfectly honest, I'm not sure if the photo lab pushed the film or not. I did not ask them to. So if you try this film in a very dim/dark situation, you may want to experiment and ask your lab to push a role or two, and process a role or two as they normally would. Somewhere you will find a result which is most pleasing.

I have yet to try this film with a point-and-shoot, but I expect it would produce excellent results, as well. Finally, for those of you who like to shoot 200-speed film, Kodak's new High Definition 200 is excellent, as well. I am now using it as my general purpose film, and even favor it over Kodak's 100 Gold. When Amazon starts carrying it, I will be reviewing it, too.

5-0 out of 5 stars Vivid Colors
I'm amazed at how my pictures turned out with the use of this film. The colors are so vivid and vibrant. The images come out sharp. Definitely the film I'll be using from now on!

5-0 out of 5 stars Bit Pricey-But well worth it!
I've used all types of film thoughout my photography days and by far Kodaks treated me the best. If your out to capture rich, vibrant colors this is the film for you. So far I've shot 4 rolls of it and I'm amazed at how much the colors stand out. Its definatly the film I'll be using. ... Read more


2. Kodak Gold 200 Speed24 Exposure 35mm Film (5-Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $14.99
our price: $8.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00004ZCNW
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 425
Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Great film for sharpness, color saturation, and accuracy
  • 200 speed
  • Outdoor or indoor use
  • 5 packs of 24 exposures
  • Easy to use

Reviews (2)

4-0 out of 5 stars Good value for the price
We used the film with a cheap camera on our last trip and I truely didn't have my expections too high but all pictures came out nicely. Pictures we took in the evening did not come out as clear (greyish), possibly due to the quality of the camera. All in all - Strongly recommend.

4-0 out of 5 stars Great versitility at an exceptional value
Kodak makes great film, and Gold Max is one of their best amature films. This film provides maximum versitility for outdoor sports, and for the decently lighted indoor shots. Grain structure is good, holding well up to an 8"x10" print. Best part about this film is the price...I think Kodak and Amazon.com have a real winner here. ... Read more


3. KODAK 160VC Portra Vivid 35MM Color Film ? 36 Exposures (5-Pack)
by Kodak

(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005MEBD
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 2818
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • 160VC is especially notable for vivid colors, extremely fine grain and medium contrast
  • Enhances color in scenes with one predominant color, or flatly lit situations
  • Film Speed -ISO 160 for exposure times of 1/10,000 second to 10 seconds
  • Color Balance -Daylight or electronic flash
  • Suggested Applications -Advertising / Illustration, Architecture, Corporate / Industrial, Fashion / Glamour, Medical / Scientific, Museum / Art / Copy, Digital film recorders

Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars I actually use this product
Probably the best film I have used in years. I tried the Fuigi Reala film in addition to this in a side by side shoot of street art, but the quality that came out from this film was much better. (I took both rolls to the same lab to be processed at the same time). Works great when rich color is needed or essential to the project. ... Read more


4. KODAK 400NC Portra Natural 35MM Color Film ? 36 Exposures (5-Pack)
by Kodak

(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005MEBH
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 2141
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • 400NC is especially notable for natural colors at high speed
  • Excellent rendering of subtle color and natural flesh tones
  • Film Speed -ISO 400 for exposure times of 1/10,000 second to 10 seconds
  • Color Balance -Daylight or electronic flash
  • Suggested Applications -Advertising / Ilustration, Corporate / Industrial, Fashion / Glamour, Medical / Scientific, Portraiture (Available Light or Flash), and Wedding (Daylight and Electronic Flash)

5. Kodak Black & White 400 Speed 24 Exposure 35mm Film (3 Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $16.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005LB15
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 782
Average Customer Review: 4.31 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Black and white film
  • ISO 400 speed
  • Pack of 3 rolls
  • 24 exposures per roll

Reviews (13)

5-0 out of 5 stars B&W With the Convenience of 1 Hour Processing!
Kodak's Black & White + is what is known as a chromogenic black and white film. What this means, when compared to traditional (panchromatic) B&W films is that it can be developed in C-41 (color processing). Given that traditional black and white processing has grown quite expensive and that many photo labs no longer possess the capability to process regular B&W, this film provides exceptional convenience.

I think the other reviewers of this film here have probably lacked experience with this film and its competitors from ILFORD of the UK and Konica of Japan. Yes, there are color shift issues with this film. Much of that depends on the quality of the C-41 processing and the willingness of the technician to spend time with some exposure compensation.

Most color shifts with this film result from the use of color paper. If photos taken with this film are developed using regular B&W paper, then the user will receive true black and white prints. Using color paper often times will result in a slight color shift toward sepia or blue/gray. However, I find the shift toward sepia pleasing to the eye because it lends the picture the air of an old time B&W print that has faded with age. Sepia provides a classical look to monochromatic prints.

Because this film and its competitors use dyes rather than silver halide crystals, it is capable of being developed by normal 1-hour labs using C-41 processing. This is incredibly convenient and much less expensive than using traditional black and white film and then having to wait for its return if your lab lacks the facilities to do traditional black and white printing.

This is a very fine grained film for its speed. It is also a medium to medium-high contrast film. It delivers very sharp imagery and has served as a very nice platform to re-introduce casual photographers to the elegance and drama of black and white photography.

Yes, traditional black and white is still alive and well. But for less cost and a lot more timeliness, this film offers very sharp imagery to folks who would not normally consider black and white film.

Kodak markets Black and White+ as a consumer grade film. The Professional emulsion of this film is called T400CN and offers the same convenience and cost benefits. Kodak also offers a chromogenic B&W in professional grade among its PORTRA family of films. That film is known as PORTRA 400 and is often used for wedding and portrait work when people choose black and white prints.

Don't underestimate this film. It offers a lot of advantages and the flexibility to shift tonal variations based on the use of color OR black and white paper.

For those considering this film, be aware that all chromogenic films, such as the ones discussed here, as well as the ILFORD and KONICA offerings are ONLY SOLD AS ISO 400 speed films. Despite that medium/fast speed, all are very fine grained films and will provide incredibly sharp images.

I recommend this film and its professional family members.

4-0 out of 5 stars B&W for the effort challenged (i.e. 'lazy')
I recently bought a three pack of this stuff (just for grins) and was pretty impressed by the results (despite my bungling - read on).

I had a roll of the stuff loaded and rewound mid-roll as I wanted to shoot some color film (rated at ISO 100). When I loaded the Kodak B&W back in later, I forgot to reset the ISO back to 400. It wasn't until after I finished the roll that I realized my goof (and a good one at that as I had to deliberately override the DX coding in order to do it). Thinking that I everything was hosed - I just had the lab give me negatives (no proof sheet).

I scanned a couple of the images in via a 35mm film scanner and the results were quite usable. This stuff has exposure latitude up the wazoo. I would recommend this stuff to the casual photographer who wants B&W snapshot - but the latitude makes it useless for the serious amateur thinking this to be an alternative to real B&W.

5-0 out of 5 stars Great Film
This film seems a lot better than Kodak Max 400 even though it is basically the same thing (except for the fact that it's black and white). I wouldn't recommend this for proffesionals, but it's great for the average person.

4-0 out of 5 stars All right
I took my first pictures ever using this film and it came out looking all right. I suppose it wasn't crystal clear, but that was probably my fault. I also think it has problems with low light. Is that my fault? Probably. Who knows, it was nice to get it developed at Target, though.

4-0 out of 5 stars Great B&W Film For A Novice
This film worked really well for me when I took my first photography class. The price is right, and it performed well for the weekly asignments given to us in class. ... Read more


6. KODAK 160NC Portra Natural Color 35MM Film ? 36 Exposures (5-Pack)
by Kodak

(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00009XVYM
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1943
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • 400NC is especially notable for natural colors at high speed
  • Excellent rendering of subtle color and natural flesh tones
  • Film Speed -ISO 160 for exposure times of 1/10,000 second to 10 seconds
  • Color Balance -Daylight or electronic flash
  • Suggested Applications -Advertising / Ilustration, Corporate / Industrial, Fashion / Glamour, Medical / Scientific, Portraiture (Available Light or Flash), and Wedding (Daylight and Electronic Flash)

7. Kodak Max 400 Speed24 Exposure 35mm Film(5-Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $19.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00004ZCNS
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1817
Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak Gold Max 400 film offers maximum versatility for all cameras, including compact cameras. Get great results in a wide range of light conditions, indoors or out. This film works well for fast sports and even still-life photography while providing great flesh tones. Rich color saturation, greater flash range, depth, and shadow are all possible in sunlight or low light. The pack includes five rolls, each with 24 exposures. ... Read more

Reviews (6)

3-0 out of 5 stars Good consumer film, but overpriced
Decent film, but I can get this same item for almost half this price at a local department store.

5-0 out of 5 stars The best all around film ever!!
I have been taking pictures constantly for about 3 years. I have shot with a myrid of film. However, Kodak film is hands down the best film I have ever shot with. The color is bright and vivid and you don't get the dull color or one color brighter than another than othe films out there. Yeah, you have to pay a little more for Kodak. But, trust me it is well worth it!! No matter what situation or occasion or subject this is the perfect film to not only get the shot but preserve it forever. So go ahead and open up that moldy wallet of yours and get it. You won't be sorry!!!

5-0 out of 5 stars good deal
I am a freelance photographer and I go thru films like there is no tomorrow. This is probably one of the best deals around. Kodak is very high quality and I used them all the time. Highly recommend this to anyone who takes pictures with any kind of 35mm camera.

5-0 out of 5 stars Quantity Unknown debunked
Almost everyone using 35mm film knows that Kodak Gold Max 400 has 24 - 27 prints per roll. And Kodak is and has always been great film....

1-0 out of 5 stars Quantity Unknown
As a comparison shopper, all of the information is not available. How many pictures are on each of the 5 rolls? ... Read more


8. Kodak Gold Max 800 Speed 24 Exposure 35mm Film (4 Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $20.99
our price: $10.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00004SOYO
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1246
Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak Gold Max 800 film offers maximum versatility for 35mm zoom cameras.Get great results in a wide range of light conditions, indoors or out. This film works well for fast sports and even still-life photography. Rich color saturation, greater flash range, and great capturing of depth and shadow are all possible in sunlight or low light. There are four rolls of film in this pack, each with 24 exposures. ... Read more

Features

  • ISO 800 film
  • Maximum versatility for 35mm zoom cameras
  • Fast-action to still-life photography
  • Wide range of light conditions, indoors or out
  • 4 rolls of 24 exposures

Reviews (10)

5-0 out of 5 stars Superior Product for Zoom Cameras
This product gives you the type of performance it promises. I was absolutely amazed the first time I used Kodak Gold Max 800 film. The camera used was a Canon AE1 with a 75mm-210mm zoom lens. The subject...my mom and step-dads wedding. I took pictures under a variety of lighting conditions; from hair and make-up to the reception. All of my photos came out with similar quality. Bright vibrant colors! Great depth of field! None of the blue hues I often found on pictures using the 210mm zoom with 400 speed film. My only complaint is the amount of money I have had to spend on reprints, because everyone wants copies.

5-0 out of 5 stars Great film
I have used this film for years--with both my older point and shoot Cannon 135 Zoom and my current Nikon N65. The fact that it is a higher speed film makes it very versatile for all types of situations I shoot in--indoors, outdoors, low light, beach photography, fast-action sporting events, etc. I have not had a problem with graininess but I have not blown pictures up past 11x14 size. I have shot approximately 200+ rolls with this film and my lab has never had to color-correct my film. I wonder if some people who use this film and have had problems with graininess have more of a problem with their camera or photo processing lab than it is with the film. This film can be used in all types of situations and I will keep using it with confidence!

4-0 out of 5 stars Fast Film, Wide Range
... I would dare to say the photo-finishing lab has a lot to do with the results you see. I was horrified by one lab I tried recently. Incompetence in the lab can totally ruin your prized shots. As always, it's best to shoot a test roll or two and make sure you don't photograph anything you can't reshoot later. Test a new lab the same way, with photos that can be redone.
Keep this film cool. Refrigerate unopened rolls and let them aclimate before using. Try to load your camera in as much darkness as you can achieve. Process this film as soon as you can, after shooting. Leaving the film sitting around or in heat will cause the dyes to deteriorate. If you need to travel by air, ask for a hand-inspection at the airport. Don't pack this film in checked luggage. It is more sensitive to X-Ray equipment than an average film.
This film actually has a better grain index (48) than Kodak's professional negative film (Portra - index 50) at a 4.4 magnification, ISO 800. (I haven't seen any other index value data from Kodak for this film, so I can't comment about larger print sizes.)
If you need a fast color film for poor lighting conditions or for action photos, this is a good film. It is not as good in controlled lighting situations as the Portra or Supra or even Royal Gold films at lower ISO ratings. If you need the speed and don't intend to enlarge beyond 5x, this film is perfect. If you need to enlarge beyond that, the grain becomes more and more apparent. In photography, as in every other endeavor, choose the right tool for the job. Film is a very important tool for serious photography. Don't depend on just one type of film.

3-0 out of 5 stars remember what this stuff is for
I'm a complete rookie as far as real photography is concerned. I went on a trip to East Asia with a bunch of rolls of film and and an old Nikon FM camera. I bought an FM3A in Taiwan as well, and with that camera I used the 800 speed MAX film. I made the mistake of using the film in scenes with lots of light and they came out very grainy, as people have said before. But that's not what this type of film is meant for. As anyone should know the higher speed film one uses the lower quality which is produced, though my comrades who used their P&S cameras thought the higher speed the better -- but that's because they can't change their F stops, which are usually higher than the more hip manual cameras. Film speeds are meant for different purposes. I used lots of 100 speed film and people were asking me "Why are you using such slow film?!" I replied that the lower speed the film the better quality. It turned out that the 800 speed film was among the last film I had before I bought 5 rolls of Kodak Gold 100 in Xian, China. I think the fastest film one should use is 400 speed film anyway unless you're using zoom lenses, which are pretty stupid anyway. I used a Nikon 50 mm f/1.4 lens, a Nikon 28 mm f/2 lens, and a Nikon 60 mm f/2.8 micro lens -- no zooms. So before we blast a product, lets remember what the purpose of this film is.

1-0 out of 5 stars kodak makes some great films this just isn't one of them
I'am an avid photographer that shoots about 15 rolls per month, and I can honestly say this is kodak's worst film. If you want to save money, and don't want to blow up your pics past the standard 4x6 I guess it's ok. If you are taking serious pics that are inportant to you, and wish to blow them up stay as far away from this film as possible. This film has way too much grain, and coloures are washed out. Best bet for that special weding or moment spend a coupple of more bucks and buy kadak royal gold 400 or 1000 you will be veary impressed. ... Read more


9. Kodak Advantix 400 Speed 25 Exposure APS Film (3 Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $18.99
our price: $11.94
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000050NON
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 627
Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Versatile 400-speed film for APS cameras
  • Ideal for zoom cameras
  • Perfect for capturing fast action
  • Features T-Grain Emulsion technology for excellent performance in low-light situations

Reviews (5)

4-0 out of 5 stars Faster is *not* necessarily better.
The film is fine. Its ASA of 400 is a good speed for outdoor pics with little motion. An ASA of 200 is however preferable for those whose pictures will be taken mostly indoors. Those who want to freeze motion (eg. sports) will benefit from an ASA of 1000. Portraiture should be done on slow, ASA 100 or lower (if available) film. Value within each speed should be calculated by exposures divided by roll price; in general, the 40 exposure size is a better bargain than these 25s.

4-0 out of 5 stars As with cars, so with film: the faster the better
Kodak makes the industy's best film. Period. Like the title says, the faster the film, the better the results (for amatures anyway). 400 is the minimum that any amatuer should buy, and generally the results are pretty good. 800 speed is even better, but be prepared to pay more for it. 800 is good for low light and high-speed subjects. However, for most situations, 400 should be fine.

5-0 out of 5 stars Kodak 400 speed is far superior to the 200 speed
I recently came back from a trip to Europe and developed my 200 speed and 400 speed film at the same time. The pictures from the 400 speed film were far superior to the 200 speed film - even though the pictures were taken under the same conditions. The pictures from the 200 speed were grainy and lacked the color quality. It is worth spending more money for the 400 - regardless of the what the conditions will be when you expect to take your pictures.

5-0 out of 5 stars Great color and a very sharp for this speed.
.

Go the the PALM restaurant (in Manhattan or eslewhere), order an 8 lb lobster and bring a panoramic camera with this film. You'll be able to fit the whole lobster in the picture and the color will make your friends green with envy.

The film makes people look very natural and flattering. I liked the color on all the photos I've seen taken with this film--especially the people pictures where other films have let me down with crappy contrast or dead colors.

Nice film format. Kodak has always been the best film. Here is modern proof the haven't been sitting on their butts.

Conrad B. Senior

5-0 out of 5 stars Great color
I love the color of the pictures from the advantix cameras. For people like me who just want nice snapshots of things that are going on in there lives, I feel that Kodak offers the best quality. ... Read more


10. KODAK Professional Portra 800 35MM Color Film ? 36 Exposures (5-Pack)
by Kodak

(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00005MEBQ
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 5043
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • Portra 800 features a winning combination of exceptionally tight grain, exposure latitude, superb sharpness, balanced color saturation, and excellent skin tones
  • Ideal for shooting with long lenses, and stopping action in low light
  • Single Channel Printing technology allows Portra 800 to be printed with lower speed Portra films on the same channel in the lab, giving projects beautifully matched prints
  • 36 exposures per roll
  • 5 rolls per package

11. Kodak ELITE Chrome 100 Speed 24 Exposure 35mm Slide Film
by Kodak
list price: $7.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520IL
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 5800
Average Customer Review: 4.33 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak's ELITE Chrome 100 film is a good choice for general picturetaking under lighting conditions ranging from open shade or overcast to brightsunlight. Though it's designed for exposure with daylight or electronic flash,it can be exposed with tungsten illumination (3,200 K) when using filters. Thisfilm is also ideal for nature or underwater photography applications. Colorprints, enlargements, duplicate slides, internegatives, and photo CDs can bemade from the original slides. ... Read more

Features

  • ISO 100
  • Medium-speed color slide film
  • Features colors with high saturation
  • Produces natural-looking skin tones
  • 24 exposures

Reviews (3)

5-0 out of 5 stars Fine Versatile ISO 100 Speed Color Slide Film
I have not used Kodak Elite 100 much, since I have been more interested in using professional Kodak slide film. However, I have been amazed by the splendid color contrast and resolution shown by this film (I use 36 exposure rolls, but the results would be the same with 24 exposure rolls.). It is a slightly less vivid version of Kodak's professional Ektachrome emulsions. The only film I can think of which it resembles the most is Fuji's Astia film, though the latter is slighter warmer than Elite. Kodak has done an impressive job upgrading its Ektachrome films in the past few years. This fine amateur Ektachrome film is yet another example of Kodak's recent excellence in producing state-of-the-art slide films that emphasize less grain, much more contrast and excellent resolution.

5-0 out of 5 stars An Excellent All-Around Slide Film
KODAK's ELITE CHROME 100 is that company's excellent general purpose slide film. Regardless of what others may say, I have always found that this film delivers the qualities I look for when I use slide film.

Unlike print films, slide films, which are really color reversal films deliver the exact same image that the photographer saw through the viewfinder when they clicked the shutter release button. Whereas print film is a true negative that is used to print the 'positive' image on photosensitive paper to receive a finished product.

Print films tend to be much more forgiving of exposure errors than slide film. There is little margin for error with slide film and it is very easy to over or underexpose slide film. Overexposure will generally result in very light images with most details and colors lost and underexposure will reveal very dark images that also lose most of the imagery and color.

I think the other review here may have confused the ELITE CHROME 100 with another KODAK slide film, possibly ELITE CHROME 100 EXTRA. That is the highly saturated version of this film and it is known for its vibrant colors and higher degree of contrast.

ELITE CHROME 100 is the consumer version of KODAK's excellent professional EKTACHROME 100. The consumer version is very well known and reputed for its miniscule grain, faithful color rendition and delivery and medium contrast.

This film also has a neutral color palette. By that, I mean it delivers colors on the slide the way the photographer saw them through the camera's viewfinder. When it comes to color delivery, this film hold NO surprises. What you saw when you took the picture is what you'll see when you get your slides back.

This is probably the most readily available slide film marketed by KODAK; it can be found in camera/photo stores and most retailers. Unlike pro-line films like Fuji's Provia and Velvia offerings, which are only available at professional outlets and camera stores, KODAK ELITE CHROME 100 can be bought in drug stores, supermarkets and the large chain discount stores like Wal-Mart, Target and Kmart.

This film, despite Kodak's marketing to general consumers also has a loyal professional following. Note travel photographer for National Geographic and member of the NIKON instructional staff BOB KRIST uses this film and its more saturated brother almost exclusively for his shots for National Geographic as well as other book and magazine layouts. He uses it because he finds the colors to be very natural and faithful. He rarely deviates when he shoots scenics or travel shots.

While this film is not designed for action or low-light, it is an excellent film for bright daylight. It is well suited to landscapes and capturing architectural details. In addition, because KODAK films are noted for their delivery of more natural complexion coloring, this slide film also is an ideal choice for portrait work.

I like Fuji slide film and there is a place for Velvia and Provia slide film. Velvia 50, the finest grained slide film until the recent arrival of its faster big brother, Velvia 100 rendered the complexions of Caucasians very "ruddy" when used for portraiture. The reviewer from Thessaloniki, Greece is mistaken saying that KODAK ELITE CHROME 100 exhibits that characteristic.

If you want "over the top" supersaturated slides, use FUJI products. For more natural appearing color and contrast, you'll be better served by ELITE CHROME 100 from KODAK.

3-0 out of 5 stars Great when it's cloudy
Kodak EliteChrome 100 provides extra saturated colours. This results in warmer colour tones in cloudy weather. However, the result is too unrealistic under strong sunshine, where the natural colours become over-saturated and significantly deformed. In this case, other films like Velvia return a much more realistic result, and are therefore well worth the extra money. ... Read more


12. Kodak Advantix 400 Speed 25 Exposure APS Film (4 Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $14.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000067R9B
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 5600
Average Customer Review: 3 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (1)

3-0 out of 5 stars Comparable Fuji & Kodak APS film
I performed extensive tests (about 2 rolls each) of Fuji and Kodak APS films at 100, 200, and 400 ASA, using a Canon ELPH camera (the original aspherical zoom lens model). I shot a variety of outdoor scenes in a variety of lighting conditions (e.g. downtown skyscraper architectural with bright clear blue sunny skies, flowers and trees with both bright sun and shade, rock close-ups in overcast). I shot a few indoor locations, without a flash at ASA 400, with flash for the others. I examined the results for color, range, clarity and grain. Here's what I saw:

For ASA 100, Kodak kicked butt. Clearly better color rendition, and much, much tighter grain and better detail in all the bright lighting situations, especially with panorama print.

For ASA 400, I was pleasantly surprised that Fuji really outperformed the Kodak film. Fuji had vibrant blues and was good all across to the reds. Kodak felt washed out on the blue side, weirdly. Also surprising was that Fuji had tighter grain in bright conditions; they both looked grainy of course in lower light, but the Fuji somehow felt smoother or less chunky in the blown-up panorama prints. It also seemed to have better tonal range in both light and dark settings.

Frankly, neither of the ASA 200 films seemed acceptable to me for outdoor shots; indoors with flash, both were OK and Kodak was maybe better color. Outside, they both felt lower contrast/saturation, subsequently cramped color, didn't have the tight grain of the 100, and didn't work as well in low light and indoors (without flash) as the 400. Just seemed not worth it compared to the two options. ... Read more


13. Kodak ELITE Chrome 400 Speed 24 Exposure 35mm Slide Film
by Kodak
list price: $10.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520IF
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1521
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Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak's ELITE Chrome 400 film produces rich, vibrant colors, even underdim daylight conditions. This film can also be exposed with tungsten (3,200 K)illumination as long as conversion filters are used. Color prints, enlargements,duplicate slides, internegatives, and photo CDs can be made from the originalslides. ... Read more

Features

  • ISO 400
  • High-speed color slide film
  • Ideal for action photography
  • Works in low-light conditions
  • 24 exposures

14. Kodak Kodachrome 64 Film (Daylight) - 36 Exposure
by Kodak
list price: $10.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520IT
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1323
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak Kodachrome 64 film works well for general-use photography,including outdoor, travel, and nature shots. Though this film is intended forexposure with daylight or an electronic flash, it can also be exposed totungsten illumination (3,200 K) when using filters. Color prints, enlargements,duplicate slides, internegatives, and photo CDs can be made from the originalslides. This slide film requires a special developing process that is notavailable at all photo-processing centers. ... Read more

Features

  • Color slide film
  • Reproduces subtle color naturally
  • Extremely fine grain and high sharpness
  • Requires special developing process
  • 36 exposures

Reviews (4)

5-0 out of 5 stars Still sets the standard
Everytime I am tempted to go to a higher film speed, I look back at the slides this film has given me over the decades and stick with this film. And, that is part of it. The film is archival and holds up over the decades. The film has exceedingly fine grain (and as I am archiving my slides by scanning them at 4000 dpi, it enlarges perfectly.) As more and more switch to digital, it is getting harder and harder to find this film, but seeking it out is worth it for those of us who know that film still currently outperforms digital with the proper camera. Waiting for the film to return from processing is worth the wait and I utilize Kodak processing. I utilize a heavy camera which lends stability to hand held shots and I plan to continue to use this film far into the future. It still is the standard against which to compare all other films. I have Kodachrome slides taken over 30 years ago, and the color is still sharp and crisp.

5-0 out of 5 stars The Slide Film That ALL Others Should Be Judged By!
With the cancellation in 2001 of KODACHROME 25, KODAK now offers KODACHROME slide film in only two speeds: 64 and 200. KODACHROME 64 is, in my opinion the one slide film by which all others should be judged.

Unlike other slide films that are developed using E-6 processing and which contain all the color dyes within the film, KODACHROME film stock is actually a black and white film to which the colors are added during developing. This is a much more time consuming, tedious and expensive process, but one that delivers much more natural colors, finer grain and deeper contrast. Using the K-14 process also means that you will have to send all KODACHROME slide film to a national lab. Consequently, it will take about a week or slightly more to get your slides back. But rest assured, the wait is more than worth it!

One of the other intangible benefits of using KODACHROME slide film is that retains archival storage abilities. There are slides available for viewing that were taken in the early 1930s, when KODAK first released this emulsion that look as if they were shot yesterday. There is no noticeable color shifting, bleeding or loss of color or contrast.

KODACHROME slide film has long been known for its natural nd lifelike colors. Unlike slide film from FUJI, which is known for super-saturated and eye-popping bright colors, KODACHROME delivers faithful images of what the photographer saw through their viewfinder at the moment they clicked the shutter.

In addition, lesser slide films, but especially those from FUJI have been known to color shift while in storage. This takes place even when the photographer made every effort to properly store his/her slides.

Because this is a moderately slow speed film, it is best suited for bright daylight. Many professional photographers use this film for landscape and scenic photos and for shots that will be enlarged, such as in full page photos for books and magazines. This is a very fine grain film and that is why pros use it so frequently - they need to be able to ensure that the colors transition crisply and faithfully from the slide to the page of the book or magazine. And the fine grain is also helpful should you want to enlarge the image to poster size and beyond.

Unfortunately for the average consumer who shoots slide film, KODACHROME is not readily available through major retail outlets. A truly professional film, it is generally only available at camera stores and stores that support and cater to professional photographers. At the store in Parsippany, NJ where I have most of my lab work done and where I have bought almost all of my Nikon cameras and lenses, even they don't sell KODACHROME. The reason? They don't get enough customers asking for it.

Instead, they sell some of the EKTACHROME line of Kodak slide films as well as Fuji's Provia, Velvia and Sensia films. They also offer Agfa professional slide films. Consequently, I have to hunt aroun d for this film or order it online from such places as B&H Photo and Video in NYC.

As inconvenient as finding it and having it developed can be, I still LOVE THIS FILM!!! It is my belief that KOPDACHROME 64 offers the finest grained and sharpest images available anywhere today in the photographic world.

Friends and strangers wwho have watched me work with my NIKON F100 often ask me when I'll switch to digital and give up on film. I look at them and smile and tell them that I'll switch to digital when that medium offers me the sharpness, contrast, depth and overall pleasing color saturation of KODACHROME 25. Since KODAK discontinued that film in 2001 and its resolving characteristics were in the 30-35 megapixel range and there isn't a digital camera available anywhere with that degree of resolution, I'll be shooting film for a long time to come.

Shooting slides isn't for everybody. Slide film is much less forgiving of exposure errors than equivalent speed print films. But slides are more realistic and they are sharper and clearer. That is why KODACHROME 64 appeals to purists who like to receive exact duplicates of what they saw when they composed their pictures.

Competing slide films don't really come close to matching this wonderful long-lived KODAK product. Kodak has stumbled with other films, most noticeably with KODAK MAX 400 and 800, but with KODACHROME 64, they have created an enduring masterpiece.

5-0 out of 5 stars Well worth the wait for developing
An incredible film for nature and scenic photos. Color reproduction is extremely accurate and images are pin-sharp. The color dyes are not in the emulsion of the film as with other slide films but are added during developing and as a result are much more permanent. Have viewed Kodachromes from 50 years ago that look like they just came back from the lab. The colors just don't fade nearly as fast as other slide and negative films. They have to be sent away to a national lab for developing which takes a week or so but is very much worth it. Most large photofinishing companies and professional labs are set up to send this film out for you. Highest recommendation!

5-0 out of 5 stars Still One Of Kodak's Finest Color Slide Films
Kodachrome 64 is a versatile, fine grain, high contrast color slide film that offers a bit more speed than Kodachrome 25. It offers splendid reproduction of colors; none of the colors are enhanced or souped up. It tends to be better for objects and scenes which have yellow, red or orange colors, though it will still work well with those of other colors, such as green and blue. Although it is among the oldest films in Kodak's color film line, it remains one of its finest, capable of extraordinary high contrast and resolution. For best results, I recommend using a tripod mounted 35mm camera, though it will be fine with a hand held 35mm camera in broad daylight. ... Read more


15. Kodak Advantix 200 Speed 25 Exposure APS Film ( 3 Pack)
by Kodak
list price: $16.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000050NOP
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 955
Average Customer Review: 4 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (2)

5-0 out of 5 stars Great film!!!
I have been using this film and only this film for my Canon aps camera for over 4 years. The prints come out with outstanding quality. It is great with taking pics indoors with dim lighting. The pics came out great and the faces were clear instead of black dots on shoulders. The outdoor pics are amazing. They are rich in color and full of detail. This film is also great at the beach. The pics do not come out overexposed or too bright. This film evens out the lighting and balances it perfectly so that you get the best shot. Most of my pics are frameable and everyone wants copies of them.

3-0 out of 5 stars not that great
i do not think that this is good film. i would suggest going with the 400 speed. ... Read more


16. Kodak Kodachrome 200 Speed 36 Exposure 35mm Film
by Kodak
list price: $12.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000523NM
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 4617
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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Features

  • ISO 200
  • Natural color quality
  • Color slide film
  • Extremely high sharpness and fine grain
  • 36 exposures

Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars Kodachrome can absolutely not be pushed !!!!!!
Further :
I am curious if this Kodachrome 200 is delivered with a developping envelope for Europe...........

Please tell me .

pj@steinmeijer.net ... Read more


17. Kodak Picture Kit Special Occasions Edition (191-1643)
by Kodak
list price: $26.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B000066HUF
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 6409
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Features

  • 4 rolls of Kodak MAX Versitilty Film
  • Decorative Photo Album
  • Photo Software CD: Kodak Memory Album, Ulead Photo Express (Kodak Picture Kit Edition), Callisto PhotoParade (Kodak Picture Kit Edition), and More
  • Ready-To-Mail Photo Frames
  • Photo Storage Case

18. Kodak Tri-X Pan 400 36 Exposure Black & White 35mm Film
by Kodak
list price: $5.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520HD
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 1020
Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak Tri-X Pan is a high-speed panchromatic film (ISO 400) ideal for photographing dimly lit subjects or fast action. It also works well for photographing subjects that require good depth of field and fast shutter speeds, and for extending the distance range for flash pictures. This black-and-white film is recommended for push-processing applications. ... Read more

Features

  • ISO 400
  • Wide exposure latitude
  • Black-and-white panchromatic film
  • Produces excellent gradation and brilliant highlights
  • 36 exposures

Reviews (5)

5-0 out of 5 stars I didn't know low light photography was possible in 1950
I have used Tri-X Pan at EI 3200 and even 6400, developed in Rodinol. Tri-X was introduced in the 1950's, Rodinol in the 1890's. Such a combination produces low-light performance that is quite remarkable. Now we have T-Max 3200, which has much greater speed, but was not introduced until the 1980's.
In the 1950's, 1960's, and to some extent 1970's, if you wanted to shoot in dim light, it was Tri-X Pan.

5-0 out of 5 stars Grainy but forgiving
This film is classic stuff. A bit grainy, but extremely forgiving of questionable exposure times and screwy processing conditions and therefore great for a darkroom knucklehead like me. Plus, it's cheap and readily available; in this color-oriented day and age, few other B&W films are either.

4-0 out of 5 stars Versatile High Speed Black and White Film
This classic Kodak high speed black and white film still holds its own against its newer competitors because of its versatility. It is one of the few films that can be easily pushed and yet still retain much of its shadow detail. However, it isn't the best; I believe Ilford HP5 Plus is better than Tri-X for shadow detail and contrast. And of course Kodak T-MAX 400 and Ilford Delta 400 are vastly superior with regards to shadow detail and contrast. Still, one can't go wrong using this high speed black and white film; a classic that is still worth using.

5-0 out of 5 stars A classic
Tri-X has been around in one form or another for a very long time. It is Kodak's most popular Black and White film, which probably says a lot right there. It's not the sharpest or finest grained film on the market, but a lot of people like it's "Look."

My recommendation is to rate this film no faster than ISO/320 if you want decent shadow detail. Many prefer to rate it at 200, but that depends on what developer you're going to use.

4-0 out of 5 stars Reliable, but not Exceptional
This film is great for beginer photographer that have access to a dark room. It is reliable, predictable, and durable. It isn't that tempermental, and it take good black and white pictures. However it is not excetional can miss out on some nice tones of gray. Also it is very differcult to use this film in low light. Over all it really is a great film; if not the best for begining and intermidate photographers. ... Read more


19. Kodak ELITE Chrome 200 Speed 24 Exposure 35mm Slide Film
by Kodak
list price: $8.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520II
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 2474
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Features

  • ISO 200
  • Color slide film
  • Daylight balanced
  • Produces moderate contrast
  • 24 exposures

20. Kodak ELITE Chrome 200 Film - 36 Exposure
by Kodak
list price: $12.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B0000520IG
Catlog: Photography
Manufacturer: Kodak
Sales Rank: 7215
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
US | Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Amazon.com Product Description

Kodak's ELITE Chrome 200 film is ideal for general outdoor or daylightpicture taking under moderate-to-low light conditions. Though it's designed forexposure with daylight or electronic flash, it can be exposed with tungstenillumination (3,200 K) when using filters. This film enhances colors whilemaintaining natural-looking skin tones, as well as improving the reproduction ofhighlight and shadow details. Color prints, enlargements, duplicate slides,internegatives, and photo CDs can be made from the original slides. ... Read more

Features

  • ISO 200
  • Color slide film
  • Daylight balanced
  • Produces moderate contrast
  • 36 exposures

Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars AN EXCELLENT PRODUCT
Elite Chrome 200 is a very fine product. The colors seem to pop out at you. They appear much more realistic than Fuji slide film which tends to be clownish in color. It uses an E6 process and can be done locally one to two days. I currently use Elite Chrome 100, 200, and 400. I love them all. I use a variety of cameras and I will say for novices this film will suit your needs. Exposure can be a little under and still render fantastic! ... Read more


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