It is cheap, easy to find and sometimes you can get them for free in certain shops! However, if the films are expired, the seller may give them away. Kodak Ultramax 400 is definitely recommended for most cameras which do not have built in light meters.
This is the film that I started taking pictures with. I don’t have to worry about ISO settings at that time as a beginner. All I did was just load this film and start shooting.
It is suitable for shots for the outdoors as well as indoors. When using this film, you do not need to worry about getting the right exposure in low-light conditions. It also give you the right crisp of color contrast too.
Done shooting and want your films to be processed? We can process your colour and black & white 35mm, 120 or 110 films! Development, prints and scans are also included. (Service availability depends on your markets)
Diana F+ is something of a wild child. It loves outré looks, multiple exposures and outlandish colors. But loaded with the right 120 film, it can show a mellow side that favors rule-of-thirds perfection and subdued coloring.
My friends and I teamed up with Photo Art Pro to spread analog love to the Zaporozhye community. Last month, we hosted a Yeti Scavenger Hunt and had a LomoKino camera as prize. We challenged participants to shoot a roll of film based on a checklist. It was tremendous fun!
In 1968, Elliott Landy went around town to photograph the glamor set, including the likes of Faye Dunaway, Marlene Dietrich and Lauren Bacall. His black and white shots are now part of a limited-edition book.
Niccolò Turetta started taking photographs on film at a young age. Looking for tips on making better images, he stumbled upon the website and eventually joined the community as a motivation to further improve his craft. Let's all welcome our newcomer of the week from Torreglia, Italy, nickt!