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Kodak Verichrome Pan
All the films on this page have either just been discontinued, have been updated or the company making the film no longer exists. Often films will be updated and older versions discontinued without any change in the name
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List Of Photographic Films
This is a list of currently available photographic films in a still camera film format. This includes recently discontinued films that remain available from stock at main suppliers. Films are listed by Brand
Brand
name. Still camera photographic films no longer in production (or available) are included in the List of discontinued photographic films
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China Lucky Film
China Lucky Film Corporation (Chinese: 中国乐凯胶片集团公司) is the largest photosensitive materials and magnetic recording media manufacturer in Baoding, Hebei province, China. History[edit] Founded in 1958, Lucky Film markets consumer and industrial chemicals and photosensitive products including color, black and white and X-ray film, magnetic audio and video tape and magnetic tape for credit cards and other electronic devices. Baoding Lucky Digital Imaging Co, a subsidiary of China Lucky Films, produces inkjet photo paper, clear film, and PVC cards with laminating film as well as compatible inks for desktop and large format printers. Lucky's major competitors in China are America's Eastman Kodak and Japan's FujiFilm. Kodak is the largest supplier in the market holding over 60% market share, but Lucky is extremely strong the Chinese rural market. In 2003, Eastman Kodak and China Lucky Film signed a 20-year co-operation agreement
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Eastman Kodak
The Eastman Kodak
Eastman Kodak
Company (referred to simply as Kodak) is an American technology company that produces imaging products with its historic basis on photography. The company is headquartered in Rochester, New York, and is incorporated in New Jersey.[4] Kodak
Kodak
provides packaging, functional printing, graphic communications and professional services for businesses around the world. Its main business segments are Print Systems, Enterprise Inkjet Systems, Micro 3D Printing and Packaging, Software and Solutions, and Consumer and Film.[5][6][7] It is best known for photographic film products. Kodak
Kodak
was founded by George Eastman
George Eastman
and Henry A. Strong
Henry A. Strong
on September 4, 1888. During most of the 20th century, Kodak
Kodak
held a dominant position in photographic film
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Kodak Alaris
Kodak
Kodak
Alaris is a manufacturer and marketer of traditional photographic supplies (including film, paper, and processing chemicals), hardware and software for digital imaging and information management, and retail printing kiosks. The company is headquartered in Hemel Hempstead, Hertfordshire.[1][2] The company shares ownership of the Kodak
Kodak
brand with the Eastman Kodak
Kodak
Company (usually known simply as Kodak).[3] History[edit] In 2012, Kodak
Kodak
filed for bankruptcy after a years-long decline in the company's core business related to film photography.[4] As part of the bankruptcy, Kodak
Kodak
faced a $2.8 billion claim by the UK Kodak
Kodak
Pension Plan (KPP)
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Kodak Verichrome Pan
All the films on this page have either just been discontinued, have been updated or the company making the film no longer exists. Often films will be updated and older versions discontinued without any change in the name
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Technical Pan
Technical Pan
Technical Pan
is an almost panchromatic black-and-white film that was produced by Kodak. While it can reproduce the visible light spectrum, it leans to the red, and so unfiltered outdoor shots render blues, most notably the sky, with additional darkening and reds with some lightening. It was generally used as a very slow film, rated at EI 25 or even 16, although it could be rated at up to EI 320 with a distinct loss of tonal range and a bunching of shadow and highlight detail. This film has unmatched fine grain,[1] especially when rated at a low speed, and makes excellent enlargements while preserving fine details. Kodak
Kodak
stopped selling it in 2004. It has not been replaced by a film (from any manufacturer) with its characteristics. Technical Pan
Technical Pan
is a microfilm emulsion that was made panchromatic through the addition of sensitizing dyes, as is the case with all panchromatic films
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Kodacolor (still Photography)
In still photography, Kodak's Kodacolor brand has been associated with various color negative films (i.e., films that produce negatives for making color prints on paper) since 1942
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Ektar
Ektar
Ektar
is a Kodak
Kodak
color negative professional film, formerly branded as a semi-professional film
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Kodak Portra
Kodak
Kodak
Portra is a family of daylight-balanced professional color negative films originally introduced in 1998 made mainly for portrait and wedding applications.[1] The films are available in three speeds — 160, 400, and 800 ISO — with the 160 and 400 speed formerly available as "natural color" (NC) and "vivid color" (VC) varieties before the 2011 update.[2][3] The film has been upgraded by newer versions several times in the last few years, starting in 2006,[4] to improve grain and scanning performance.[5][6][7]Contents1 2010 Portra 400 upgrade 2 2011 Portra 160 upgrade 3 See also 4 References 5 External links2010 Portra 400 upgrade[edit] Kodak
Kodak
introduced a new version of the Portra 400 film which replaced the NC and VC versions in late 2010. The new film incorporates a number of technological advances from the Kodak
Kodak
Vision line of motion pictures films
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Kodachrome
Kodachrome
Kodachrome
is a brand name for a non-substantive, color reversal film introduced by Eastman Kodak
Eastman Kodak
in 1935.[2]It was one of the first successful color materials and was used for both cinematography and still photography. For many years Kodachrome
Kodachrome
was widely used for professional color photography, especially for images intended for publication in print media. Because of its complex processing requirements, the film was sold process-paid in the United States until 1954 when a legal ruling prohibited this. Elsewhere, this arrangement continued. Due to the growth and popularity of alternative photographic materials, its complex processing requirements, and the widespread transition to digital photography, Kodachrome
Kodachrome
lost market share
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Ektachrome
Ektachrome
Ektachrome
is a brand name owned by Kodak
Kodak
for a range of transparency, still, and motion picture films previously available in many formats, including 35 mm and sheet sizes to 11×14 inch size
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Konica
Konica
Konica
(コニカ, Konika) was a Japanese manufacturer of, among other products, film, film cameras, camera accessories, photographic and photo-processing equipment, photocopiers, fax machines and laser printers
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Orthochromatic
In chemistry, orthochromasia is the property of a dye or stain to not change color on binding to a target, as opposed to metachromatic stains which change color. The word is derived from the Greek orthos (correct, upright), and chromatic (color)
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Fortia SP
Fujichrome Fortia SP was a brand of ISO 50 daylight-balanced professional color reversal film produced by the Japanese company Fujifilm between 2005 and 2007. It was an ultra-high saturation slide film with limited release in Japan only.[1] Fortia SP was the successor of the original Fujichrome Fortia professional ISO 50 color reversal film, which was released in a limited run in 2004. References[edit]^ "FUJICHROME Fortia SP". Fujifilm. February 25, 2004. Archived from the original on 2007-06-09
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ORWO
ORWO
ORWO
(for ORiginal WOlfen) is a brand for photographic products and magnetic recording tape. It was established in East Germany
East Germany
as a brand for photographic film and magnetic tape, mainly produced at the former ORWO
ORWO
Filmfabrik Wolfen (now Chemical Park Bitterfeld-Wolfen). In 1909 the Filmfabrik Wolfen was founded as part of the Aktien-Gesellschaft für Anilin-Fabrikation (Agfa) and belonged to I.G. Farben since 1925
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