All the still camera films on this page have either 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. Films are listed by Brand name.

Photographic films for still cameras that are currently available are in the List of photographic films. Films for movie making are included in the List of motion picture film stocks.

ADOX

Adox was a German camera and film brand of Fotowerke Dr. C. Schleussner GmbH of Frankfurt am Main, the world's first photographic materials manufacturer. In the 1950s it launched its revolutionary thin layer sharp black and white kb 14 and 17 films, referred to by US distributors as the 'German wonder film'.[1] In the 1970s Dupont the new owners of the ADOX brand sold the recipes and machinery of the film (but not the brand name) to Fotokemika in Croatia who continued to produce the films according to the 1950s ADOX formulas under the Efke brand.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ADOX KB 14 / R14 1952-1973 T 20 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s single layer emulsion. KB = 'Kleinbild' (Small format 135), R = Rollfilm. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Efke KB25 & R25
ADOX KB 17 / R17 1952-1973 T 40 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s emulsion. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Efke KB50 & R50
ADOX KB 21 / R21 1952-1973 T 100 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s emulsion. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Efke KB100 & R100

Colour reversal (slide) film

ADOX (Fotoimpex)

The current rights to the ADOX name for photographic products were obtained in 2003 by Fotoimpex of Berlin, Germany, a company founded in 1992 to import photographic films and papers from former eastern Europe. This included the Efke films from Fotokemika which were sold branded as 'ADOX CHS Art' re-uniting the ADOX name with the original Schleussner film formula. Fotoimpex established the ADOX Fotowerke GmbH film factory in Bad Saarow outside Berlin to convert and package their films, papers and chemicals. After the closure of Fotokemika in 2012, ADOX subsequently revived the KB100 film as ADOX CHS II.

Black and white negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ADOX IR-HR PRO 50 2018-2021 P 80 B&W Print Super-panchromatic fine grain film - Agfa-Gevaert Aviphot 80 as HR-50 without modification. Initial trial batch[2] Belgium/ Germany 135-36 Nothing
ADOX Silvermax 2016-2020 T 100 B&W Print Fine grain ortho-panchromatic film on a clear triacetate base similar to original AGFA APX 100. The film was produced as a single run using end of line Agfa base material and photochemicals in 135 format only. SCALA was the same film but packaged to promote its suitability for reversal. Final stock sold out in late 2020/early 2021.[3][4] Germany 135-36 Nothing

Black and white reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ADOX SCALA 160 2016-2020 T 160 B&W Slide Same film as the Silvermax but rebranded to show its suitability for reversal process. A near alternative to the discontinued AGFA SCALA.Final stock sold out in late 2020/early 2021. The replacement film SCALA 50 is based on modified Agfa-Gevaert Aviphot Pan 80[5] Germany 135-36 SCALA 50

Colour negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ADOX Color Implosion ? -2017 T 100 C-41 Print A "creative" C-41 colour film, designed to intentionally give unpredictable results with skewed colours.[6] tbc 135 Nothing

AGFA

Originally founded in Berlin, 1867, its name was changed to AGFA (Actien-Gesellschaft für Anilin-Fabrikation) in 1873. The Wolfen factory was established in 1910 and the original Leverkusen works around the same time. By 1925 under IG Farben, Wolfen was specialising in film production and Leverkusen photographic paper. After the war, Agfa was split into two companies: Agfa AG, Leverkusen in West Germany, and VEB Film und Chemiefaserwerk Agfa Wolfen in East Germany. Initially both companies produced films under the AGFA brand with the same names, such as Isopan F. To distinguish them, the film edge markings were L IF for Agfa Leverkusen, and W IF for Agfa Wolfen. After 1964 films from Wolfen were rebranded ORWO (ORiginal WOlfen). See separate listing. Trading of materials however continued between plants.

Agfa AG (Leverkusen), which saw major investment post war in 1952 as a wholly owned subsidiary of Bayer was subsequently merged with Gevaert based in Mortsel, Belgium in 1964 to form Agfa-Gevaert with Bayer subsequently acquiring full ownership of the merged company. Agfa-Gevaert film products continued to be sold under the AGFA 'rhombus' brand. The Mortsel plant specialised in commercial films including aerofilms and Leverkusen in consumer films. Following a public flotation in 1999 Agfa-Gevaert Group became independent from Bayer. The consumer film division, Agfa in Leverkusen, Germany was spun off into a new company AgfaPhoto in 2004 as a management buyout, a time of significant challenges to the traditional film market with the rapid rise of digital photography, resulting in bankruptcy in 7 months, and the closure of the Leverkusen plant in 2005. Production of aerial films continued at the Agfa-Gevaert, Mortsel plant some of which have been subsequently converted for retail sale by Maco Photo Products.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA Isopan/ Isopan F / IF17 Pre 1943-c1970 T 40 B&W Print Fine grain panchromatic film. Leverkusen version also referred to as ISOPAN IF 17, marginal markings L IF Germany 135, 120 ?
AGFA Isopan FF /IFF ? -c1960s T 25 B&W Print Ultra fine grain panchromatic film. Leverkusen version also referred to as ISOPAN IFF, marginal markings L IFF Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ?
AGFA Isopan Record ? -c1960s T 640 B&W Print Ultra high speed (for its time) panchromatic film. Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ?
AGFA Isopan SS 1935-c1960s T 100 B&W Print 'Super Speed' Introduced around 1935 as a replacement for Superpan and originally rated at 19 or 20 DIN, around 1937 this was increased to 21 DIN. For correct rendering a pale yellow filter was required in daylight and a pale green in half-watt illumination.[7] Ultra fine grain ortho-panchromatic film. Leverkusen version also referred to as ISOPAN ISS 21, marginal markings L ISS Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ?
AGFA AgfaPan 25 ? -c1989 T/P 25 B&W Print Professional general purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film, Sheet film P base. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Agfa APX 25
AGFA AgfaPan 100 ? -c1989 T/P 100 B&W Print Professional general purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film. Sheet film P base. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Agfa APX 100
AGFA AgfaPan AP 400 ? -c1989 T/P 400 B&W Print Professional general purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film. Sheet film P base. Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Agfa APX 400
AGFA AgfaPan APX 25 1989-2000 T 25 B&W Print Professional general purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film, with single layer emulsion and anti-halation layer[8] Discontinued due to low demand Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA AgfaPan APX 100 1989-2005 T/P 100 B&W Print General purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film. Wide exposure latitude and tonal range.[8] Sheet film P base (6.5x9, 9x12, 10.2x12.7, 13x18 cm). Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Agfa Photo APX 100
AGFA AgfaPan APX 400 c1990s-2005 T 400 B&W Print General purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film. Wide exposure latitude and tonal range. Germany 135, 120 Agfa Photo APX 400

Black and white reversal (slide) films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by AGFA Scala 200x c1990s–2005 T/P 200 Scala Slide General purpose B&W reversal film based on the same emulsion as the APX 100 film. Wide exposure and tonal range. Requires specialist Scala process. ADOX Scala is the nearest replacement. Sheet film P base (4x5"). Germany 135, 120, Sheet film ADOX Scala
AGFA Dia-Direct ? -1995 T/P 32 Dia-Direct slide very fine grain, large exposure range there was also a 12 ASA version Germany 135 ADOX Scala

Colour negative films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA Agfacolor T 1949–1956 T 10-12 Agfa Print General purpose color film for Daylight/Tageslicht (T). Introduced 1951 to UK. Germany 135, 120, Karat, Sheet film, CN17
AGFA Agfacolor K 1949–1956 T 10-12 Agfa Print General purpose color film for Tungsten lighting (K) Introduced 1951 to UK. Germany Sheet film CN17
AGFA Agfacolor CN 17 1956–1971 T 40 Agfa Print Universal color film, unmasked and balanced for use in daylight and artificial light, corresponding to colour temperatures of about 2500°K to 6500°K Germany 135, 120, 620, 127 Sheet film CN17S
AGFA Agfacolor CN 17M 1963–1964 T 40 Agfa Print Short lived general purpose masked color negative film Germany Sheet film CN17S
AGFA Agfacolor CN 17S 1966–1968 T 40 Agfa Print S= Special. General purpose double masked color negative film with extra fine grain. Germany 135, 120 CNS
AGFA Agfacolor Special CNS 1968–1975 T 80 Agfa Print General purpose color film (CNS=Color Negative Special). Integral double mask as for 17S but higher speed. Germany 135, 126, 127, 120, 620, Sheet film CNS2
AGFA Agfacolor Pocket Special 1971– ? T 80 Agfa Print Updated version of CNS with finer grain for smaller negatives of the new 110 format, higher resolution, and a 25% reduction in layer thickness Germany 110 ?
AGFA Agfacolor CNS2 1975–c1981 T 80 Agfa Print Updated version of CNS as for 'pocket special' (which continued in production) Germany 135, 126, 127, 120, 620 Agfa color 100
AGFA Agfacolor 80S Professional 1975– ? T 80 Agfa Print Professional version of CNS2 color film Germany 135, 120, Sheet film ?
AGFA Agfacolor CNS 400 1978/9–c1984 T 400 C-41/ AP70 Print Higher speed version of CNS2 with fine grain. First Agfa AP70/C-41 film Germany 110, 135 XR400
AGFA Agfacolor N80L Professional c1982– ? T 80 C-41/ AP70 Print Professional color film for artificial light/Long exposures >1/10 sec. Germany 120, Sheet film ?
AGFA Agfacolor N100S Professional c1982– ? T 100 C-41/ AP70 Print Professional color film for Short exposures <1/10 sec. Germany 120, Sheet film ?
AGFA Agfacolor Pro 200 ? – ? T 200 C-41 Print Professional color film. Germany 135 ?
AGFA Agfacolor 100 1981-c1984 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer color film with C-41 process and ISO 100 replacing CNS2. Orange box. Germany 110, 126, 135 XR100
AGFA Agfacolor XR100 1984–1989 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose color film with new structured grain technology. Orange box (Later XR100i in white box) Germany 110, 126, 135, 120, Rapid XRG 100
AGFA Agfacolor XR200 1984–1989 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose color film with new structured grain technology. First Agfa film to carry DX coding on 135 cartridges. First Agfa ISO 200 consumer color negative film. Germany 135, 120 XRG 200
AGFA Agfacolor XR400 1984–1989 T 400 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose color film with new structured grain technology Germany 110, 135, 120 XRG 400
AGFA Agfacolor XRG 100 1989– ? T 100 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/3 stop. XRC in US. Germany 135, ? HDC+ 100
AGFA Agfacolor XRG 200 1989– ? T 200 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/3 stop. XRC in US. Germany 135, ? HDC+ 200
AGFA Agfacolor XRG 400 1989– ? T 400 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/3 stop. XRC in US. Germany 135, ? HDC+ 400
AGFA Agfacolor HDC+ 100 ? –2001 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film Germany 135 Vista 100
AGFA Agfacolor HDC+ 200 ? –2001 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film Germany 135 Vista 200
AGFA Agfacolor HDC+ 400 ? –2001 T 400 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film Germany 135 Vista 400
AGFA Agfa Vista 100 2001-2005 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with Eye vision technology from Professional Optima films. Germany 135 Agfaphoto Vista 100
AGFA Agfa Vista 200 2001-2005 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with Eye vision technology from Professional Optima films Germany 110, 135 Agfaphoto Vista 200
AGFA Agfa Vista 400 2001-2005 T 400 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with Eye vision technology from Professional Optima films Germany 135 Agfaphoto Vista 400
AGFA Agfa Vista 800 2001-2005 T 800 C-41 Print Consumer general purpose fine grain color film with Eye vision technology from Professional Optima films. Agfas first (and last) 800 speed color film. Germany 135 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor XRS 100 1984–c1996 T 100 C-41 Print Professional fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/6th stop. Revised in 1989 to share XRG technology and similar metallic box packaging.[8] Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Optima 100
AGFA AgfaColor XRS 200 1984–c1996 T 200 C-41 Print Professional general purpose fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/th stop. Revised in 1989 to share XRG technology and similar metallic box packaging Germany 135, 120 Optima 200
AGFA AgfaColor XRS 400 1984–c1996 T 400 C-41 Print Professional general purpose fine grain color film with high sharpness and saturation with wide exposure latitude, accurate to 1/6th stop. Revised in 1989 to share XRG technology and similar metallic box packaging Germany 135, 120 Optima 400
AGFA AgfaColor XRS 1000 1984–c1996 T 1000 C-41 Print Professional general purpose fine grain color film. This was not updated in 1989 Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Optima 100 c1996–2005 T 100 C-41 Print Professional general purpose color negative films with EYE VISION technology Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Optima 200 c1996–2005 T 200 C-41 Print Professional range of general purpose color negative films with EYE VISION technology. A similar un-masked variant of the emulsion was made by Agfa-Gevaert for aerial photography and converted by Maco and sold as Rollei CN 200. Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Optima 400 c1996–2005 T 400 C-41 Print Professional general purpose color negative films with EYE VISION technology Germany 135, 120, 220 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Portrait 160 ? –2005 T 160 C-41 Print Professional color negative film for portrait, wedding and fashion photography. Germany 135, 120, 220 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Ultra 50 ? –2005 T 50 C-41 Print Professional high saturation color negative film for Landscapes and nature. Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA AgfaColor Ultra 100 ? –2005 T 100 C-41 Print Professional high saturation color negative film for Landscapes and nature. Germany 135, 120 Nothing

Colour reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA Color Neu 1936  ? T 2- 25 Color Slide Color Neu, also known as Agfacolor 111, went on public sale in November 1936 in 135 format as an ISO 2-4 film and was the first subtractive 3 layer color film incorporating dye couplers in each of the layers which could be processed at the same time by a single color developer. This arrangement formed the basis for all subsequent color slide and negative films.[9][10] In comparison, Kodak Kodachrome which launched a year earlier required the processing of each color layer separately. Agfa Color Neu was initially made available on a trial basis from April 1936 with use in the August 1936, Berlin Olympics. Speed was later increased to ISO 25 by 1938.[11][better source needed] Germany 135 ?
AGFA Color/Chrome CT18 1958–1985 T 50 AP-41 Slide General purpose consumer color reversal film. Renamed Chrome in 1978. Warm pleasing colors, but not very stable in long-term storage. Also sold under Perutz brand. A similar film was produced by ORWO in the former Agfa plant in East Germany as OrwoChrom UT18 until the 1990s. Germany 135 ?
AGFA Chrome CT 100 1984-1992 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer color reversal film. Germany 135 CT100i
AGFA Chrome CT 200 1982-1992 T 200 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer color reversal film. First Agfa AP44/ E-6 process film Germany 135 ?
AGFA Chrome CT 100i 1992–1995 T 100 E-6 Slide Consumer general purpose color slide film. Launched at Photokina[12] Germany 135 CT 100x
AGFA Chrome CT 100x 1995-1999 T 100 E-6 Slide Consumer general purpose color slide film. Launched at Photo Marking Association in 1995 with improvements in color intensity, accuracy, and edge definition along with enhanced pushability.[12] Germany 135 CT Precisa 100
AGFA CT Precisa 100 1999–2005 T 100 E-6 Slide Consumer general purpose color slide film The film boasted stronger colors and softer tones After 2005 replaced by Agfa Photo CT Precisa made by Ferrania and subsequently FujiFilm. Germany 135 Agfa Photo CT Precisa
AGFA CT Precisa 200 1999–2005 T 200 E-6 Slide Consumer general purpose color slide film. Germany 135 Nothing
AGFA Chrome 50S 1968–1984 T 50 AP-41 Slide Professional color reversal film. For short exposures <1 sec. Last batches expired around 1987/88 Germany ? RS 50
AGFA Chrome 50L 1968–1983 T 50 AP-41 Slide Professional color reversal film. For long exposures over 1 sec. Last batches expired around 1987/88 Germany ? RS 50
AGFA Chrome 64 1974–1983 T 64 AP-41 Slide Consumer color reversal film for the North American market Germany ? ?
AGFA Chrome 50 RS 1984–1995 T 50 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film. Agfa process 44 compatible with Kodak E-6, replacing Agfa process 41 films. Improved emulsion from 1992 Germany ? RSX 50
AGFA Chrome 100 RS 1984–1995 T 100 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film. Improved emulsion from 1992 Germany 135, 120 RSX 100
AGFA Chrome 200 RS 1984–1995 T 200 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film. Improved emulsion from 1992 Germany 135, 120 RSX 200
AGFA Chrome 1000 RS 1984–1995 T 1000 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional very high speed color slide film Germany 135 Nothing
AGFA Chrome RSX 50 1995–1998 T 50 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film Germany 135, 120 RSX II 50
AGFA Chrome RSX 100 1995–1998 T 100 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film Germany 135, 120, Sheet film RSX II 100
AGFA Chrome RSX 200 1995–1998 T 200 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film Germany 135, 120 RSX II 200
AGFA Chrome RSX II 50 1999–2005 T 50 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film Germany 135, 120 Nothing
AGFA Chrome RSX II 100 1999–2005 T 100 AP-44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film. The "Pro" RSX II film "made with extremely narrow production tolerances to ensure maximum consistency as required by professionals" does not require refrigeration except in hot/humid conditions. Consumer equivalent CT Precisa[13] Germany 135, 120, Sheet film Nothing
AGFA Chrome RSX II 200 1999–2005 T 200 AP44 /E-6 Slide Professional general purpose color slide film, Slightly subdued perceived by many users as natural and producing flattering skin tones. After the demise of AgfaPhoto Agfa-Gevaert continued producing the emulsion for aerial photography on a polyester base as Aviphot Chrome 200 PE1. Maco converted this as Rollei CR 200. Also sold as Lomography X-Pro 200. Germany 135, 120 Rollei CR 200

AGFA PHOTO

The AGFA consumer film division with its plant in Leverkusen, Germany was spun off by Agfa-Gevaert into a new company AGFA PHOTO in 2004. At buy out the firm was split into a holding company Agfa-Photo Holding GMBH (licenses) and manufacturing company Agfa-Photo GMBH (leverkusen). The manufacturing company went bankrupt in 7 months resulting in the closure of the Leverkusen plant in 2005. The holding company was unaffected and retains a trademark license from Agfa-Gevaert for the use of the AgfaPhoto brand and 'red dot' logo on products having a photographic application.[14] Since 2005 these rights for consumer film products have been sub-licensed to Lupus Imaging & Media.[15] After 2005 the colour films were initially made by Ferrania while black and white films continued to be AGFA material converted by Ferrania from cold stored master rolls of AGFA APX. Ferrania itself closed in 2009 and so Lupus procured replacement Agfa Photo branded films from Fujifilm (colour) and Harman/Ilford (black and white). The contract with Fujifilm ended in early 2018[16] ending the sale of colour film under the AgfaPhoto brand.[17]

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA PHOTO APX 100 2005–2012 T 100 B&W Print General purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film with wide exposure and tonal range. Film was converted by Ferrania, Italy from AGFA Leverkusen APX master rolls that had been cold stored until this material was exhausted. ADOX Silvermax is a near equivalent to the original AGFA APX 100. Germany 135, 120 New Agfa Photo APX 100, ADOX Silvermax
AGFA PHOTO APX 400 2005–2012 T 400 B&W Print General purpose traditional cubic grain panchromatic film with wide exposure and tonal range. Film was converted by Ferrania, Italy from AGFA Leverkusen APX master rolls that had been cold stored until this material was exhausted. ADOX test-produced a slightly improved version of AGFA APX 400 as ADOX Pan 400 during 2010. Due to Fotokemika stopping general production in 2012 priority was given to ADOX CHS II instead.[18] Germany 135, 120 New Agfa Photo APX 400

Colour negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA PHOTO Vista 200 2005–2009 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer color film produced by Ferrania post Leverkusens closure, based on Solaris 200 Italy 135 Vista Plus 200
AGFA PHOTO Vista Plus 200 2009-2018 T 200 C-41 Print General purpose budget colour film (Re-branded FujiColor C200). Sold in 24/36 exp. rolls and 3 packs. Production ended 2018, last stock expiry dated 4.2020.[19][20] Japan 135 Nothing
AGFA PHOTO Vista 400 2005–2009 T 400 C-41 Print Consumer color film, produced by Ferrania post Leverkusens closure based on Solaris 400. Italy 135 Vista Plus 400
AGFA PHOTO Vista Plus 400 2009-2018 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose budget colour film (assumed to be Fujicolor Superia 400). Sold in 24/36 exp. rolls and 3 packs. Production ended 2018.[21] Japan 135 Nothing
AGFA PHOTO Vista 800 2005–2009 T 800 C-41 Print Consumer color film, produced by Ferrania post Leverkusens closure based on Solaris 800. Production was not continued when supply switched to Fuji so there is no 'plus' variant Italy 135 Nothing

Colour reversal (slide) films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AGFA PHOTO CT Precisa 100 2005-2009 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose slide film produced by Ferrania, initially using Agfa chemicals. Ferrania version identified by picture of yellow boats on outer box. Italy 135-36 CT Precisa 100 (2009)
AGFA PHOTO CT Precisa 100 (new) 2009-2018 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose slide film produced by Fujifilm. Packaging box shows coloured beach huts. Considered to be based on either FujiChrome Provia 100F (possibly cut from edges of master rolls) which was still in production or discontinued FujiChrome Sensia emulsion. Production ended early 2018 and by mid 2018 was sold out.[22][23] Japan 135-36 Nothing

Azomureș

Azomureș or AZO, produced by Târgu-Mureș Nitrogenous Fertilizer Plant, was the photographic brand of Romania since the 1981. The photosensitive materials plant in Târgu Mureș, a city in northern Romania, covering an area of about 7 hectares. The plant produced black and white and color photographic paper and films for general photography, industrial and medical use and black and white and color cinematographic films. Film production ended in 2003.

The plant was designed by Japan's Fujitsu to withstand a 9.4 degree earthquake on the Richter scale, consequently due to high cost of demolition the company decided to use the buildings to host cultural events and the photosensitive materials plant was re-opened for this purpose in May 2016.[24]

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
AZOPAN PS-21 1981- ? T 100 B&W Print Panchromatic film. Romania 120

135-20

135-36

Nothing

Dan-Di film

Was a film manufactured in Belgium.

Dan-Di Orthochromatic safety film

efke

efke was a brand of black and white films and photographic paper produced by Fotokemika based in Samobor (near Zagreb), Croatia. Fotokemika acquired the rights to the ADOX film recipes and the production machinery from owners Dupont in the 1970s. As Dupont retained the ADOX brand name, Fotokemika sold the films under the efke brand and continued to manufacture them according to the original 1950s film formulas. The films were also sold by Fotoimpex (Berlin, Germany) under the original ADOX brand name after they acquired the rights to this in 2003. After Fotokemikas closure in 2012, ADOX (Fotoimpex) subsequently revived the KB100 film as ADOX CHS II.

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Efke KB25 & R25 1974-2012 T 25 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s style single layer emulsion. 135(KB25), 120 (R25) and sheet size (4×5, 5×7 and 8×10. Croatia 135, 120, Sheet film Nothing
Efke KB50 & R50 1974-2012 T 50 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s style emulsion. 135(KB50), 120 (R50) and sheet size (4×5, 5×7 and 8×10 Croatia 135, 120, Sheet film. Nothing
Efke KB100 & R100 1974-2012 T 100 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s style emulsion. 135(KB100), 120 (R100), 127 (R100-127) and sheet size (4×5, 5×7 and 8×10. The same film was subsequently produced for ADOX by Inoviscoat, Germany as ADOX CHS II 100. Croatia 135, 127, 120, Sheet film ADOX CHS II
Efke IR820 1974-2012 T 100 B&W Print Ortho-panchromatic classic 1950s style emulsion. 135(KB100), 120 (R100) and sheet size (4×5, 5×7 and 8×10 Croatia 135, 120, Sheet film Nothing

ERA

ERA's factory was originally founded in 1950 in Shantou, China. It was named Shantou ERA Limited Corporation (ERA) in 1999. Its main products were black and white film, resin coated papers and x-ray film. Kodak China acquired an 80% share of their assets in 1998 and reputedly invested in a color film line. Production of film emulsion seem to have ended, c2008.[25]

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ERA 100 1999-c2008 T 100 B&W Print Traditional B&W film with anti-halation layer China 135, Sheet film Nothing

Ferrania

Ferrania was an Italian filmmaker based in Ferrania (Liguria), Italy founded in 1923 as a maker of photographic film, papers, and photographic equipment, including cameras. The company was purchased in 1964 by the 3M corporation (US) to become Ferrania 3M and made photographic film sold under the 'Scotch' brand. The films and data storage division was spun off from 3M in 1996 becoming Imation. In 1999, Ferrania was acquired by Schroder Ventures and subsequently sold on to Gruppo Messina (Ignazio Messina & Co. S.p.A.) in 2000, as Ferrania Imaging Technology with film being sold again under the Ferrania brand. However photographic film manufacture ended in 2009. Whilst originally a producer of B&W cine/still films such as P30, as Ferrania 3M it became a significant producer of 'white label' consumer colour films for both retailers and traditional B&W film producers needing a colour film to repackage under their own brand. Examples include; Fortecolor film (also supplied by Konica), the Boots UK pharmacy chain color negative products from ca. 1973 until 2003 and AgfaPhoto color negative and slide films from 2005 until plant closure in 2009 (for Lupus Imaging). Ferrania Technology continues to produce chemicals for medical use and solar panels on part of the original factory complex whilst the film plant was demolished. In 2013 a new company was founded as FILM Ferrania to build a film manufacturing company using the former Ferrania Research laboratory building, its coating machine and other equipment salvaged from the original Ferrania production plant prior to its demolition.

Black and white film

Color negative film

Color reversal film

FILM Ferrania

FILM Ferrania s.r.l. is a photographic film manufacturing company located in Ferrania (Liguria), Italy. Following closure of the original Ferrania factory in 2009 the company was re-founded in 2013 on a small part of the original site to build a new film manufacturing base using the former Ferrania research laboratory (L.R.F.) and its narrow coater. FILM Ferrania commenced manufacturing a black and white still film in February 2017 based on P30, a classic 1960s motion picture film stock.

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Ferrania P30 ALPHA 2017-2018 P 80 B&W Print Classic 1960s B&W panchromatic motion picture film for still photography. 'ALPHA' prototype version .Launched in February 2017, due to production constraints for 135 format conversion only a limited supply of film was made until early 2018[26] A 120 format version had been planned for 2018, but was not produced.[27] Italy 135-36 P30

Film Photography Project

Established in 2009 by Michael Raso, Film Photography Project (FPP) sources a variety of still films including those originally made for technical, motion pictures, industrial or aerial applications for creative purposes. Therefore, films are often available for a limited period.

Black and white films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FPP Kodak Vintage 1960 Expired - Linagraph Ortho - ? 0 B&W Print ASA 0, expired 9/1960. Film of this age and unknown storage will have a base fog US 135-20
FPP Kodak Positive Microfilm - ? 0.8 B&W Print Kodak Direct Duplicating Microfilm 2468 this film has no sprocket holes but also produces a black and white positive slide when processed normal Kodak BW Positive Microfilm US 135-20
FPP Kodak Camera 2000 CGP - ? 0.8 B&W Print Kodak Camera 2000 CG is an extremely high contrast, orthochromatic film US 135-20
FPP Eastman SO-331 High Contrast - ? 25 B&W Print Eastman SO-331 High Contrast Pan Film US 135-20
FPP Kodak LPD4 High Contrast - ? B&W Print US 135
FPP Kodak Fine Grain 2366 - ? B&W Print US 135
FPP KODAK HIGH CON 5363 - ? 25 B&W Print Eastman High Contrast 5363 is a motion picture film originally designed for direct contact copying titles and mats in motion picture work. This blue-sensitive film* is characterized by high contrast, excellent sharpness, and very high resolving power. DX Coded. US 135-24
FPP Kodak Kodalith - ? B&W Print US 135
FPP BW IR - P 200 B&W Print Film with ifra-red characteristics 135-24
FPP Mr Brown Low ISO - ? B&W Print 135

Color negative films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FPP Red Scale - T/P 135 Nothing
FPP Fuji ITn Color Negative - T/P 6 C-41 Print Fujifilm IT-N - a film originally designed to make negatives from slides. Low-speed stock that leans towards green. Yields unusual skin tones and great for night shots. Japan 135-20 Nothing
FPP Color 125 - T/P 100 C-41 Print A subdued, unique, fine grained, color film with a retro look unlike other color print film. The film boasts an unusual color palette. 120 Nothing
FPP Kodak Hawkeye Super Color - T/P 200 - 400 C-41 Print Traffic Surveillance Film. Film is balanced for daylight or electronic flash and can be used under mixed lighting. T-Grain fine grain film with high sharpness. DX Coded for 200 iso. US 135-24 Nothing

Color reversal (slide) films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FPP Color IR unavailable T/P 400 E-6 Slide Color Infrared Film is identical to Kodak Aerochrome IIII 1443 – a true color positive infrared film that produces a color slide. 135 Nothing
FPP FUJICHROME CDU II TUNGSTEN unavailable T/P 20 E-6 Slide Lab duplicating film, CDU II is a low-iso film designed to be shot in tungsten or indoor light, this film will produce a blue hue when shot in daylight. No DX coding Japan 135-24 Nothing

Film Washi

Factory in Saint-Nazaire, France. Film Washi launched in 2013, producing a handcrafted film, handcoated on traditional Washi paper. Also converting other films industrially coated in larger factories and originally made for technical, motion pictures, industrial or aerial applications.

Black and white films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Film Washi 'G' ? -2018 P 80 B&W Print Green sensitive X-ray film[28] France Sheet film Nothing
Film Washi 'K' ? -2018 P 100 B&W Print Vintage aerial film - Converted from 3 km of (expired 2000) Kodak Plus-X Aerographic Film 2402[29] France Sheet film Nothing
Film Washi 'B' ? -2018 P 125 B&W Print Blue sensitive X-ray film[30] France Sheet film Nothing
Film Washi 'A' - 2022 P 12 B&W Print Orthochromatic leader film normally used as leader and protection tail for motion picture film copy. Fine grain and a very high contrast. Discontinuation announced 30 May 2022, stated due to price increases for new stock.[31][32] France 135 Nothing
Film Washi 'D' - 2022 P 500 B&W Print Panchromatic Russian aerial surveillance negative film, offering high contrast and moderate grain. 75 μm base. Russian origin, Discontinuation announced 30 May 2022, stated due to war in Ukraine.[33] Russia/ France 135 Nothing
Film Washi 'R' - 2022 P 100 B&W Print Panchromatic paper designed for photo booth, converted and perforated to be used in classic 135 cameras. Russian origin, Discontinuation announced 30 May 2022, stated due to war in Ukraine.[34] Russia/ France 135 Nothing
Film Washi 'S' - 2022 P 50 B&W Print Panchromatic motion picture sound recording film very fine grain and ultra high definition. Discontinuation announced 30 May 2022, stated due to price increases for new stock.[35] France 135, 120 Nothing

Colour film

Forte

Forte (Forte Photochemical Industry VAC) was a Hungarian manufacture of photographic film and paper products originally established in 1922. They ceased to manufacture products in January 2007. Only B&W films were coated by Forte. Colour films were supplied by other manufacturers, and packaged into Forte branding.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Forte Fortepan 100 ? -2007 T 100 B&W Print Traditional B&W film Hungary 120, 135 Nothing
Forte Fortepan 200 ? -2007 T 200 B&W Print Traditional B&W film Hungary 120, 135, Sheet film Nothing
Forte Fortepan 400 ? -2007 T 400 B&W Print Traditional B&W film Hungary 120, 135, Sheet film Nothing
Forte Portrait pan 100 ? -2007 T 100 B&W Print B&W film for portraits Hungary 120 Nothing

Colour negative films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Forte Fortecolor Super FG plus ? -c2000 T 100 C-41 Print ISO 100 consumer color film - Ferrania Solaris FG Italy, Hungary 135 Nothing
Forte Fortecolor Super FR c1990-2007 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer color film - Konica Color Super SR or Scotch Color Japan, Hungary 135 Nothing
Forte Fortecolor Super FR c1990-2007 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer color film - Konica Color Super SR or Scotch Color Japan, Hungary 135 Nothing
Forte Fortecolor Super HR ? -2007 T 200 C-41 Print Consumer color film - Konica Color Super SR200 Japan/Italy, Hungary 110 Nothing

FOTON

FOTON was the brand name of Warszawskie Zaklady Fototechniczne (Warsaw Phototechnical works) a Polish state owned enterprise established in 1949 in Warsaw producing photographic film. The company was established in a surviving building from the former Jozef Franaszek works on Ul. Wolska (Wolska Street) which had produced photographic and other specialised paper. The Franaszek works was burnt out in the Wola massacre in 1944 during the Warsaw Uprising.

The company manufactured X-ray and black and white cinema film, still camera film (from 1950) and microfilm. At the end of the 1950s, FOTONKOLOR cinematographic positive film for making screen copies was launched and for a brief period colour negative film produced in the 1960s until a decision for the GDR (ORWO) to supply colour film in Comecon countries. Black and white papers and plates and photochemicals and later colour photographic papers under the FOTON brand were produced by a sister company at Bydgoskie Photochemical works dating from 1925 also in Warsaw at Ul. Garbary 3 (from 1970s at Ul. Piękna 13). In 1969 FOTON signed a licensing agreement with Ilford for the production of X-ray and photographic film, however various delays meant the new production line was not opened until the late 70s. FOTON ceased producing film in the 1990s. The buildings were taken over by FOTON Trading Sp. z o.o. and now they serve for commercial activity.[36] Bydgoskie Photochemical works was acquired by Foma Bohemia in 1997 but due to decline of the traditional film market was declared bankrupt in 2007.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
WZF c1950-1955 T 40 B&W Print Fine grain orthopanchromatic film. The first film produced by Warszawskie Zaklady Fototechniczne. The trade names Foton or Fotopan had yet to be adopted. White packaging Poland 120 Fotopan
FOTON Fotopan c1955-1958 T 40 B&W Print Fine grain orthopanchromatic film. Green packaging Poland 120 Fotopan F
FOTON Fotopan F c1958-1974 T 50 B&W Print Fine-grained, orthopanchromatic, with anti-halation coating for amateur and professional photography in daylight and artificial light. Green packaging. 135 format was sold as Type 1, film in black wrapper (darkroom loading), Type 3 on a spool with paper leader (loading in dim light) and Type 4 in a film cartridge (daylight loading)[37] Poland 135, 120, 127, 620 Fotopan FF
FOTON Fotopan FF c1974- mid 80s T 50 B&W Print Panchromatic film. ISO 50 in daylight, 40 in tungsten. Green on white packaging. Poland 135, 120, 635 Fotopan FL
FOTON Fotopan FL mid 80s-1990s T 50 B&W Print Panchromatic film. Blue on white packaging but often packaged in the older Fotopan FF box with 'FL' stamped across due to a shortage of new materials Poland 135, 120 Nothing
FOTON Fotopan Super /S c1958-mid 70s T 100* B&W Print Highly sensitive, orthopanchromatic, with anti-halation coating for photos in low daylight and artificial light. *ISO 100 later 125. Yellow packaging. 135 format was sold as Types 1, 3, 4 as Fotopan F Poland 135, 120 Negatyw NB01
FOTON Negatyw NB01 c1983 - ? T 100 B&W Print General purpose Panchromatic film for amateur, professional, artistic and scientific photography.[38] Blue on white packaging Poland 135, 120, 127, 620, 635 Foton 100
FOTON 100 1989- late 90s T 100 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film from the Bydgoskie works. Final film sold under the FOTON brand.[39] Poland 120, 135 Nothing
FOTON Fotopan Ultra /U mid 50s- early 70s T 200 B&W Print Superpanchromatic emulsions with the highest sensitivity for night and reporter photos. Orange packaging Poland 135, 120 Fotopan SR / N200
FOTON Fotopan N200 early 70s - ? T 200 B&W Print Superpanchromatic emulsion. In the 1970s FOTON received a large export order for a 200 speed film developed from Fotopan U and sold the surplus under its own brand as N200. black/orange packaging Poland 135 Fotopan SR
FOTON Fotopan SR early 70s -80s T 200 B&W Print Superpanchromatic successor to Fotopan U with improved emulsion. Poland 135, 120 Nothing
FOTON Negatyw NB04 c1983 - ? T 200 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film for use in amateur, professional, artistic and scientific photography.[40] Red on white packaging Poland 135, 120, 127, 620, 635 Nothing
FOTON Fotopan CD early 70s -c1979 T 400 B&W Print Panchromatic film, manufactured to early 90s. Brown on white packing Poland 135, 120 Fotopan HL
FOTON Fotopan HL c1979-1990s T 400 B&W Print High speed panchromatic film, manufactured under licence from Ilford, based on HP4 film. Brown on white packing, later green on black Poland 135, 120 Nothing
FOTON Mikrofilm Negatyw ? - ? T ? B&W Print Fine-grain, ortho film for line reproduction of documents, prints and drawings. Poland 135 Nothing

Colour film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FOTON Fotonkolor NS c1960- late 60s T 32 ? Print Negative daylight color film, speed initially ISO 32 later increased to ISO 50. Prices were cut by 25% in 1963 from 20zl to 15zl for a 120 roll film.[37] The film was discontinued due to a decision for the GDR (ORWO) to supply colour film in COMECON countries. The colour coating plant was moved to the Bydgoskie works and used to produce colour photographic papers. Poland 120, 127, 135, Sheet film Fotopan

Fuda

Xiamen Fuda Photographic Materials or Fuda was a Chinese manufacturer of photographic material based in Shanghai China. In 1984, Kodak helped Fuda build their color film production line with color film being produced under license from Kodak.[41] Kodak china acquired their assets in 1998.[25]

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FUDA Fudapan ? - ? T 100 B&W Print Traditional B&W film China 120 Nothing

Colour negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FUDA Color 100 c1984-c1990 T 100 C-41 Print Consumer color film China 135 Nothing
FUDA Color GA 100 c1990- ? T 100 C-41 Print Consumer color film China 135 Nothing

Fujifilm

FUJIFILM is a Japanese manufacturer of photographic films, papers and cameras established in 1934. Fujifilm stopped making traditional black and white films and photographic papers in 2018 but in 2019 announced a return to black and white film.[42] They also produce a range of traditional color negative and reversal films (and associated photographic papers and photochemicals) as well as instant film. See Fujifilm photographic films and List of photographic films. Historically however they were one of the major producers of colour negative and slide films producing a wide range of own brand professional and consumer films in competition with Kodak and Agfa-Gevaert. (The other main colour film producers; Konica and 3M Ferrania specialising in 'white label' consumer product). The film range is divided into black and white film Neopan, Color negative film Fujicolor and Colour slide film Fujichrome together with instant 'pack film'. They also undertook contract manufacture for AGFA PHOTO colour negative/slide films from c2008-2018.[43][44]

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FUJIFILM Neopan 100 SS ? -2012 T 100 B&W Print General purpose classical cubic-crystal ortho-panchromatic film with wide exposure latitude. Asia and selected markets only (Parallel import elsewhere)[45] Japan 135 ACROS 100
FUJIFILM Neopan ACROS 100 ? - Apr 2018 T/P 100 B&W Print Fine grain ortho-panchromatic 'T' grain film noted for its low rate of reciprocity failure making it ideal for long exposures. 135, 120 (T base), 4x5", 8x10" (P base). Sheet film was discontinued May 17.[46] 135 and 120 formats were discontinued in April 2018. 120 format was sold out by June 2018, while 135 format remained on sale until Jan-May 2019 (Varies by market). As Fujifilm's final Bblack and white process film - Fujifilm black and white papers were discontinued in Japan at the same time.[47][48] Japan 135, 120, ”4x5”, 8”x10” ACROS II
FUJIFILM Neopan 400 Professional ? -2014 T 400 B&W Print Professional general purpose monosize cubic-crystal grain panchromatic film. Called 'Presto' in Japan. Japan 135, 120 Nothing
FUJIFILM Neopan 1600 Professional ? -2010 T 1600 B&W Print Professional high speed panchromatic film with E.I. 1600 for sports, journalism, stage shows and low light situations. Called 'Super Presto' in Japan. Same development time as Neopan 400. Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM Neopan 400CN 2003-2020 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose C-41 process chromogenic black and white film.[49] Ilford were Fuji's partners for this film which has therefore similar characteristics to Ilford XP2 plus. UK market only. Discontinued in 2020.[50] UK 135–36, 120 (UK only) Nothing

Color negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Consumer films
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia Reala ? -2013 T 100 C-41 Print A premium ISO 100-speed emulsion delivering exceptional color accuracy. The finest, smoothest grain and the best sharpness of all Superia films. First 4th layer technology film for improved colors (no greenish cast) under fluorescent lighting later extended to fujifilm Superia and Pro color negative films (CS). Last available in 120 format[54][55][56] Japan 135, 120, 220 Nothing
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia 100 1998–2009? T 100 C-41 Print General purpose consumer color film using 4th layer technology (CN). Japan 135, 120 Fujicolor 100 (Japan only)
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia 200 1998–2017 T 200 C-41 Print General purpose consumer color film using 4th layer technology (CA). Along with the iso 400 variant, the unbiquitous consumer film of the late 90s/early 2000s competing with Kodacolor Gold 200/400. On discontinuation older tech Fujifilm C200 advised as alternative.[57] Japan 135 Fujicolor C200
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia 400 ? -c2003 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose consumer color film. Replaced by X-tra 400 with sigma fine grain technology from Pro films. Japan 135 Superia X-tra 400
FUJIFILM Fujicolor True Definition 400 c2004– ? T 400 C-41 Print General purpose consumer color film using 4th layer technology, US market only. More natural colors than Superia 400 (CH-11) Japan 135 Superia X-tra 400
FUJIFILM Fujicolor 400 (Fujicolor F-II 400 prior 1980) 1976-2017 T 400 C-41 Print World first 400 ASA film. Announced at Photokina 1976. Renamed Fujicolor 400 in 1980. General purpose color film sold in 24 or 36 exp packs. Sold in plain white box to companies. Available in 100 pack. Also sold individually by retailers as a budget film. Discontinued 2017. (Edge markings same as Superia X-tra 400). Parallel import elsewhere Japan 135
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia X-tra 800 2000–2016 T 800 C-41 Print General purpose consumer color film using 4th layer & sigma fine grain technology (CZ). Superia 800 branded stock discontinued 2016 outside Japan with final stock dated exp. 8/18. Japanese market version, Venus 800 remained on sale for a further 3 years. Japan 135-36 Venus 800 (Japan)
FUJIFILM FujiColor Superia Venus 800 ? - May 2019 T 800 C-41 Print High speed consumer color film using 4th layer and nano grain technology aimed at zoom lens compact cameras.[58] Superia X-tra 800 discontinued 2016 outside Japan. Venus 800 Japanese market variant, parallel import elsewhere. Discontinuation in Japan announced May 2019. European retailers also reported parallel imports have stopped. Stock in Japan lasted until Spring 2020. The 800 iso waterproof camera was discontinued at the same time. Japan 135-27 /36 Nothing
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Superia 1600/ Natura 1600 2003–2017 T 1600 C-41 Print General purpose high speed color film using 4th layer & sigma fine grain technology (CU). Superia 1600 discontinued 2016 outside Japan, with final stock dated exp. 8/18. Natura 1600 the Japanese market version continued on sale, parallel import elsewhere. Natura discontinued Oct 2017, stock lasted on sale to mid 2018.[59] Japan 135-36 Nothing
Professional films
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Press 400 ? - ? T 400 C-41 Print Professional version of Superia 400 (cold stored) Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Press 800 ? -c2008 T 800 C-41 Print Professional version of Superia 800 (cold stored). Last batch exp. 2009 Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiColor Press 1600 ? - ? T 800 C-41 Print Professional version of Superia 1600 (cold stored) Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiColor NPL 160 ? -2004 T 160 C-41 Print Professional Tungsten balanced color film primarily for studio portraits and copying, suitable for 'L'ong exposures. Not carried forward into Pro line Japan 135, 120, 220 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiColor NPC 160 ? -2004 T 160 C-41 Print Daylight-type color negative film designed for professional use, higher 'C'ontrast than NPS' Japan 135, 120, 220 Pro 160C
FUJIFILM FujiColor NPS 160 ? -2004 T/P 160 C-41 Print Daylight-type color negative film for 'S'hort exposures designed for professional use. 120, 220 (T base), 4x5", 8x10"(P base) Japan 120, 220, sheet film Pro 160S
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Pro 160C 2004–2010 T 160 C-41 Print Daylight-type colour negative film with 4th color layer & sigma fine grain technology designed for professional use, featuring a gradation design optimized for exposures requiring high-contrast results. Japan 135, 120, 220 Nothing
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Pro 160S 2004–2010 T/P 160 C-41 Print Daylight balanced natural color professional film with 4th color layer & sigma fine grain technology, featuring more highly optimized skin tone reproduction and neutral gray balance, especially important for wedding and portrait photography. Renamed Pro 160NS in 2010. 120, 220 (T base), 4x5", 8x10"(P base) Japan 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Pro 160 NS
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Pro 160NS 2010-2021 (To 2017 UK, 2018 rEU) T 160 C-41 Print Professional color film with 4th color layer offering fine grain, low contrast and natural skin tones for weddings, portraits, fashion. Europe, Asia and Australia markets, renamed from 160S. Discontinued; 220, sheet film (2016), 120 (UK late 2017, rest of Europe late 2018)[60][61][62][63][64][65] and Japan October 2021, which ended the Fujicolor Pro range of colour negative films, predicted end of supply March 2022 but sold out almost immediately in Japan.[66] Japan 120, Sheet film Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiColor NPH 400 2002–2004 T 400 C-41 Print Professional fine-grained 400 speed film now features improved skin tones, much more accurate color reproduction, better shadow detail, and wider exposure latitude. It features Fuji's new peel and stick paper backing. Renamed in 2004 Pro 400H with no change to the emulsion. Japan 135, 120, 220 Pro 400H
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Pro 400H 2004-2021 T 400 C-41 Print Professional color film with 4th color layer offering fine grain, low contrast and natural skin tones for weddings, portraits, fashion, renamed from NPH400 at launch of the Pro 160S/C emulsions.[67] Discontinued; 220 format in 2013, end of 135 and 120 formats in all markets was announced 14 January 2021 due to difficulty sourcing some raw materials. End of supply; immediate (135 format), March 2022 (120 format) later brought forward to June 21 in Japan due to demand. Remained in sale in Europe into late 2021[68][69][70][71] Japan 135–36, 120 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiColor NPZ 800 2002–2004 T 800 C-41 Print Professional fine-grained 800 speed film now features improved skin tones, much more accurate color reproduction, better shadow detail, and wider exposure latitude. It features Fuji's new peel and stick paper backing. Renamed in 2004 Pro 800Z with no change to the emulsion. Japan 135, 120, 220 Pro 800Z
FUJIFILM Fujicolor Pro 800Z 2004–2009 T 800 C-41 Print Fine grain high speed natural color professional film for Weddings, portraits, fashion with 4th color layer, Renamed from NPZ 800 to bring it into line with the new 160 line of films Japan 135, 120, 220 Nothing

Colour reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Velvia RVP 1990–2003 T 50 E-6 Slide Velvia for Professionals (RVP). Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with high sharpness, highly saturated colors, and fine grain for landscapes, marine and product photography. Sheet film 4x5, 8x10 Japan 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Velvia RVP50
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Velvia 100F 2003-2021 (To 2012 Eur. NOAM) T/P 100 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with ultrafine grain, designed to produce high-contrast images with the highest color saturation among 100F series films for landscape, nature, commercial, food, and interior applications (RVP100F). Sheet film 4x5, 8x10. All formats discontinued 2012 outside Japan,[72][73] Discontinued in Japan; 120 (2015)[74][75] Sheet film; 4x5, 8x10 remained on sale until 2021.[76][77][78] Japan 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Astia 100 1997–2003 T/P 100 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with ultrafine grain, subdued color reproduction and the softest tone reproduction among the 100 ISO films. Portrait/fashion orientated film with soft tones and lower contrast (RAP100). Sheet film 4x5, 8x10 Japan 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Astia 100F
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Astia 100F 2003–2012 T/P 100 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with ultrafine grain, subdued color reproduction and the softest tone reproduction among the 100F films. Portrait/fashion orientated film with soft tones and lower contrast (RAP100F). Sheet film 4x5, 8x10 Japan 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Fortia/Fortia SP 2004–2007 T 50 E-6 Slide A Japan only ultra high saturation slide film released for the cherry blossom season, possibly a variant of Velvia 50. Initially released a limited run in 2004 as Fortia, following by Fortia SP (2005–07) Japan 135, 120 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome 100 Professional D 1978–1994 T 100 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with ultrafine grain, designed to provide medium color saturation and contrast (RDP). Japan 135, 120 Provia 100
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Provia 100 1994-2000 T 100 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with ultrafine grain, designed to provide medium color saturation and contrast (RDPII). Japan 135, 120 Provia 100F
FUJIFILM FujiChrome 400 Professional D 1980–1994 T 400 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, high-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with the finest grain in its class and highly saturated colors (RHP). Suited to such uses as sports photography, reportage, and stage show coverage. Emulsion changes were made in 1992. Japan 135, 120 Provia 400
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Provia 400 1994–2000 T 400 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, high-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with the finest grain in its class and highly saturated colors (RHPII). Suited to such uses as sports photography, reportage, and stage show coverage Japan 135, 120 Provia 400F
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Provia 400F 2000–2006 T 400 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, high-speed, daylight-type color reversal film with the finest grain in its class and highly saturated colors (RHPIII). Suited to such uses as sports photography, reportage, and stage show coverage Japan 135, 120 Provia 400X
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Provia 400X 2006–2013 T 400 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, daylight-type ISO 400 color reversal film, fine grain (Epitaxial Sigma Crystal technology) and sharpness, vivid color reproduction and regulated gray balance to match Provia 100F with improved colour image storage permanence (RXP) Japan 135, 120 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome 1600 Professional D ? -1994 T 1600 E-6 Slide Highly suited for low light photography, this film is appropriate to indoor and nighttime sports as well as nightfall illuminated and available light photography (RSP) Japan 135 Provia 1600
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Provia 1600 1994- ? T 1600 E-6 Slide Highly suited for low light photography, this film is appropriate to indoor and nighttime sports as well as nightfall illuminated and available light photography (RSPII) Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome 64 Professional Type T 1979-1999 T/P 64 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, tungsten-type color reversal film with natural color reproduction for product photography, interiors and for reproducing illustrations and paintings (RTP). Emulsion changed in 1983 and name changed to FujiChrome Professional T. Emulsion changed again in 1987 Japan 135, 120, Sheet film FujiChrome 64T
FUJIFILM FujiChrome 64T 1999-2005 T/P 64 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, tungsten-type color reversal film with natural color reproduction for product photography, interiors and for reproducing illustrations and paintings (RTPII). Japan 135, 120, Sheet film FujiChrome T64
FUJIFILM FujiChrome T64 2005- ? T/P 64 E-6 Slide Professional-quality, medium-speed, tungsten-type color reversal film with natural color reproduction for product photography, interiors and for reproducing illustrations and paintings (RTPIII?). Sheet film 4x5, 8x10[79] Japan 135, 120, Sheet film Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Sensia 100 1994-1997 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer, daylight-type color reversal film with faithful color reproduction and fine grain (RA) Japan 135 FujiChrome Sensia II 100
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Sensia II 100 1997-2003 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer, daylight-type color reversal film with faithful color reproduction and fine grain (RAII) Japan 135 FujiChrome Sensia III 100
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Sensia III 100 2003–2011 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer, daylight-type color reversal film with faithful color reproduction and fine grain (RAIII).[80] Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Sensia 200 1994–2010 T 200 E-6 Slide General purpose consumer, daylight-type color reversal film with faithful color reproduction and fine grain (RM). Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome Sensia 400 1994–2010 T 400 E-6 Slide Multi-use, high-speed, daylight-type color reversal film providing fine grain and vibrant color reproduction in spite of its high speed for sports, portraiture, nighttime photography, astrophotography, portraiture, and snapshots (RH). Japan 135 Nothing
FUJIFILM FujiChrome MS 100/1000 ? - ? T 100/ 1000 E-6 Slide Variable ISO Slide Film. Japan 135, 120 Nothing

Instant film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
FUJIFILM Instant Color Film FP-100C/FP-100C Silk 2003–2016 T 100 Instant Print Professional peel-apart type ISO 100 instant color film for daylight / electronic flash suited for identification, portraiture and other general imaging applications. 10-exposure packs. Gloss or Silk finish. Traditionally used with medium format camera instant backs for studio test shots but high volumes also used for visas and other identity documents. Discontinuation of pack film in 2016 made a large amount of camera equipment redundant. Photosize 85x108mm & 102x131mm.[81][82] Japan 3.25x4.25", 5x4" Nothing
FUJIFILM Instant Black & White Film FP-3000B Super Speedy 2003–2013 T 3000 Instant Print Professional peel-apart panchromatic material suited for identification, portraiture and other general imaging applications. 10 exposure packs. Photosize 85x108mm and 102x131mm[83][84] Japan 3.25×4.25", 4×5" Nothing

Gigabit

Ilford

Ilford is a UK manufacturer of photographic materials based in Mobberley, Cheshire known worldwide for its black and white films, papers and chemicals. Following bankruptcy in 2004 it was rescued in a management buy out and is now a brand of Harman Technology Ltd trading as Ilford Photo. Discontinued film versions include:

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ILFORD Pan F ? - ? ? 50 B&W Print Fine grain Panchromatic UK ? Pan F Plus
ILFORD FP 1934–1939 ? 28 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film. UK ? FP2
ILFORD FP2 1939–1942 ? 80 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film. UK ? FP3
ILFORD FP3 1942–1968 ? 125 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film. 125 ASA at lease since 1960. UK ? FP4
ILFORD FP4 1968–1990 ? 125 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic film. UK ? FP4 Plus
ILFORD HP 1935–1939 ? 160 B&W Print High speed traditional panchromatic emulsion. UK ? HP2
ILFORD HP2 1939–1941 ? 200 B&W Print High speed traditional panchromatic film. This film was essentially the same as HP3. The difference in specified sensitivity reflects a safety factor that the manufacturer deemed necessary before general availability of exposure meters. UK ? HP3
ILFORD HP3 1941–1969 ? 400 B&W Print High speed traditional panchromatic film. Between 1965 and 1969 it appears that both HP3 and HP4 were available. The Ilford HP page contains conflicting information about the sensitivity. UK 5x4-inch glass plate HP4
ILFORD HP4 1965–1976 ? 400 B&W Print High speed traditional panchromatic film. UK 120, 135 HP5
ILFORD HP5 1976–1989 (?) ? 400 B&W Print High speed traditional panchromatic film. The discontinued date of this film was well into the late 1990s. UK 120, 135 HP5 Plus
ILFORD HPS 1954–1998 ? 800 B&W Print Very high speed traditional panchromatic film. The Ilford HP page has conflicting information about the sensitivity UK ? Ilford Delta 3200
ILFORD Mark V ? - ? ? ? B&W Print Origin uncertain, possibly motion picture stock UK ? Nothing
ILFORD XP-1 1981-1993 T 400 C-41 Print As a chromogenic film, XP-1 it can be exposed with an exposure index from ISO 50/18° to 800/30° on a single roll and be developed in traditional C-41 processing. UK 120, 135 XP-2
ILFORD XP-2 1991-1996 T 400 C-41 Print As a chromogenic film, XP-2 it can be exposed with an exposure index from ISO 50/18° to 800/30° on a single roll and be developed in traditional C-41 processing. UK 120, 135 XP-2 PLUS

Colour negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ILFORD Super HR 1985-1988 T 100 C-41 Print General purpose colour negative, repackaged Agfacolor XR UK 135 Nothing

Kodak

Eastman Kodak was founded in 1888. During most of the 20th century, Kodak held a dominant position in photographic film. However Kodak struggled to manage the transition to digital photography and filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in 2012. Whilst Kodak films for still cameras continue to be manufactured by Eastman Kodak in Rochester, New York, US since its Chapter 11 bankruptcy they are now sold and marketed by Kodak Alaris, a separate company controlled by the Kodak UK Pension fund based in Hertfordshire, UK.[86]

See web page taphilo.com[87] for a list of Kodak film number to film type.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Kodak Verichrome Safety Film 1931–1956 T ? B&W Print Orthochromatic B&W film. WRATTEN & WAINWRIGHT VERICHROME was introduced around 1907/8 offering greater spectral sensitivity and speed compared to contemporary emulsions of the time. The company was bought by KODAK in 1912. In 1931 KODAK released the film on a safety base as a Roll film, with greater latitude and finer grain than the KODAK NC (Non-Curling) Film that had been the standard since 1903. Replaced by Kodak Verichrome Pan Panchromatic) film in 1956. US 116, 120, 127, 616, 620, Kodak Verichrome Pan
Kodak Panatomic X 1933–1987 T 32/40 B&W Print Very fine grain general purpose film Speed: 32 ASA (Kodak Publication No. R-20, 3rd Edition, 1967)[citation needed], 40 ASA/17° DIN (Kodak publication FF1062, 1965), 40 ASA (Kodak Publication No. F-13, 2nd Edition, 1965)[88] US 135 TMAX 100 Was also available in 120 format.
Kodak Super-XX 1940–1992 T 200 B&W Print Kodak's standard high-speed film from 1940 to 1954, when Tri-X was introduced in smaller formats. Discontinued before 1960 in roll-film formats, but sheet film was available until 1992. Originally 100, later 200 iso when safety factor was reduced. Relatively coarse grain. Very long, almost perfectly straight-line characteristic curve, great latitude made it ideal for variable developments, both longer and shorter, water-bath development, special compensating formulas.[citation needed] US Sheet film, 116, 120, 122, 124, 130 Tri-X
Kodak Verichrome Pan 1956–1995 (?) T 80/125 B&W Print General purpose medium-speed (EI 125) panchromatic film that features extremely fine grain with excellent gradation and wide exposure latitude. (Early 620: EI 80 Daylight, 60 Tungsten) . This film has characteristics similar to those of KODAK PLUS-X Pan Professional Film, but does not have retouching surfaces. Also 8" x 5 feet format for Cirkut cameras. Discontinued 1995? (127 format), 1970s (120 format)[89] US 120, 127, 116, 126, 616, 110, 620, 828 Nothing
Kodak Plus X Pan 1954–2011 T 125 B&W Print Plus X Pan (PX) and PLUS-X Pan Professional (PXP) films are general purpose medium-speed panchromatic films for outdoor or studio photography with extremely fine grain and excellent sharpness. (Originally ASA 50 later ISO 125). PX in 135 format and (PXP) 120, 220 formats with a retouching surface on the emulsion side.[90][91] US 135, 120, 220 Nothing
Kodak EKTAPAN ? -2002 T 100 B&W Print Very Fine grain film for portraiture and close-up work with electronic flash, and for commercial, industrial, and scientific applications. Formats: 4"x5", 5"x7", 8"x10", and 11"x14" sheets, long rolls[92][93] US Sheet film Nothing
Kodak Technical Pan c1984–2004 T/P 25 B&W Print An ultra-high definition high-contrast microfilm emulsion that was made panchromatic through the addition of sensitizing dyes. Special developer is needed to tame the extreme contrast for use in pictorial photography. Type 2415 in 135 and 4-inch x 5-inch sizes with 4-mil (P)base with light piping suppressing layer and 6415 Film in 120 size with a 3.6-mil (T) base.[94] US 135, 120, 4"x5" Nothing
Kodak Academy/ Panchromatic 200 ? -2000 T 400 B&W Print Low cost wide latitude black and white film marketed in Europe, Asia and India. Coarse grained and low resolution film reminiscent of Super-XX. Very tolerant of processing variations allowing contrast adjustment by altering development times. "Kodak Panchromatic 200" in the Philippines from c1995–2000. US 135 Nothing
Kodak High Speed Infrared ? -2007 P 80 B&W Print Infrared sensitive high-speed film with moderately high contrast, sensitive to light and radiant energy to 900 nanometres (nm). It is useful for haze penetration and for special effects in commercial, architectural, fine art, and landscape photography. EI 80 (daylight) 200 (tungsten)(HIE)[95] US 135, 120, 220, sheet film Nothing
Kodak T400CN ? -2004 T/P 400 C-41 Print General purpose C41 process chromogenic B&W film with wide exposure latitude.[96] US 135, 120, 220, 4x5" BW400CN
Kodak BW400CN 2004–2014 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose C41 process chromogenic B&W film with wide exposure latitude. Competitor to Ilford XP2 Super.[97][98] US 135, 120, 220 Nothing


Color negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Kodak Kodacolor 1942–1963 T 25/32 C-22 Print General purpose consumer colour film. Initially processing was included, but following antitrust legislation in 1950s, independent processing using C-22 process became available. Type A (suffix), indicated balanced for 3400K photolamps. 135 format added from 1958. US 135, 120, 620, 116, 616, 127, 122 Kodacolor X
Kodak Kodacolor X 1963–1975 T 64/80 C-22 Print General purpose consumer colour film. It was introduced along with the Kodak Instamatic cameras which use 126 film. Initially 64 ISO later increased to 80 ISO US 135, 120, 620, 116, 616, 126, 127, 828 Kodacolor II
Kodak Kodacolor II 1972–1983 T 80/100 C-41 Print First general purpose consumer colour film, using new C-41 process. Introduced with launch of the new 110 film cartridge. Initially 80 ISO, increased to 100 ISO from 1975 US 110, 135, 120, 620, 116, 616, 126, 127, 828 Kodacolor VR 100
Kodak Kodacolor 400 1977–1983 T 400 C-41 Print High speed general purpose consumer colour film, 120 from 1978. US 110, 135, 120 Kodacolor VR 400
Kodak Kodacolor HR 1982–1983 T 200? C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film for disc cameras. It was Kodak's first color negative film to use their T-Grain technology and improved cyan coupler. Quickly replaced with VR series for all film types. US Disc Kodacolor VR 200
Kodak Kodacolor VR 1000 1983–1989 T 1000 C-41 Print Very high speed general purpose consumer colour film, possible due to new T-Grain technology introduced with HR Disc films. US 135 Kodak Ektar 1000
Kodak Kodacolor VR 100 1982–1986 T 100 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. Emulsion re-introduced in 1990 as 'Kodacolor 100' budget film in 135 format (not us market) (CP) US 135, 120, 110 Kodacolor VR-G 100
Kodak Kodacolor VR 200 1982–1986 T 200 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. Emulsion re-introduced in 1990 as 'Kodacolor 200' budget film (not us market), later improved version (VR-G?) ColorPlus (CL) US 135, 120, 620, 127, 126, Disc Kodacolor VR-G 200
Kodak Kodacolor VR 400 1982–1988 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. 110, 135 discontinued in 1986.(CM) US 110, 135, 120 Kodacolor VR-G 400
Kodak Kodacolor VR-G 100 1987–1988 T 100 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. First generation 'gold' film (CA) US 135, 120 Kodacolor Gold 100
Kodak Kodacolor VR-G 200 1987–1988 T 200 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. First generation 'gold' film (CB) US 110, 135, 120, 126, 127 Kodacolor Gold 200
Kodak Kodacolor VR-G 400 1987–1988 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. First generation 'gold' film (CC) US 135, 120 Kodacolor Gold 400
Kodak Kodacolor Gold 100 1988–1997 T 100 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film. Only 120 format Gold film. (GA) US 135, 120 Kodak Gold 100
Kodak Kodacolor Gold 200 1988–1997 T 200 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film (GB) US 110, 135, 120, 126, 127, 620 Kodak Gold 200
Kodak Kodacolor Gold 400 1988–1997 T 400 C-41 Print General purpose consumer colour film (GC) US 110, 135 Kodak Gold 400
Kodak Ektar 25 1989–1997 T 25 C-41 Print Professional color film launched at Photokina in 1988 with ultra fine grain, intended to provide the enhanced color saturation and high acutance associated with color slide emulsions. 135 format discontinued in 1994 and renamed Royal Gold. US 135, 120 Royal Gold 25
Kodak Ektar 125 1989–1991 T 125 C-41 Print Professional color film with ultra fine grain. The 125 ISO was a poor seller and replaced by a 100 ISO film US 135, 120 Ektar 100 (1991)
Kodak Ektar 100 1991–1997 T 100 C-41 Print Professional color film with ultra fine grain. 135 format discontinued in 1994 and renamed Royal Gold. US 135, 120 Royal Gold 100
Kodak Ektar 1000 1989–1997 T 1000 C-41 Print Professional color film with ultra fine grain. 135 format discontinued in 1994 US 135, 120 Royal Gold 1000
Kodak Portra 160 NC 1998–2011 T/P 160 C-41 Print Professional color film, 'Natural Color' for subtle color and natural skin tones in controlled lighting situations US 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Portra 160
Kodak Portra 160 VC 1998–2011 T/P 160 C-41 Print Professional color film, 'Vivid Color' for vibrant color and slightly higher contrast in controlled lighting situations US 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Portra 160
Kodak Portra 400 NC 1998–2010 T/P 400 C-41 Print Professional color film, 'Natural Color' for subtle color and natural skin tones in low light or with flash US 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Portra 400
Kodak Portra 400 VC 1998–2010 T 400 C-41 Print Professional color film, 'Vivid Color' for vibrant color and slightly higher contrast to add snap to flat/overcast light US 135, 120, 220 Portra 400

Color reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Kodak Kodachrome 1936-1962 T 10-16 Kodak Slide First color film that used a subtractive color method to be successfully mass-marketed. Launched 1935 for motion picture film, 1936 for still cameras. Special development process required, with multiple dyeing steps as each color layer was processed separately, because there were no dye-couplers in film, unlike the contemporary Agfa Color Neu (where color couplers enabled all three layers processed together). This resulted in good color longevity as developed Kodachrome does not retain unused color couplers. However it required more complex processing. Available in daylight (ISO 10) and Type A (ISO 16). US 135, 828 Kodachrome (1955)
Kodak Kodachrome Professional 1938-1951 T 8-10 Kodak Slide Professional Daylight (ISO 8) and Type A film (ISO 10) for 34000 K photofloods US Sheet film Nothing
Kodak Kodachrome 1955-1962 T 12 K-11 Slide Daylight color slide film (ISO 12) US 135, 828. Kodachrome II
Kodak Kodachrome Professional 1956-1962 T 16 K-11 Slide Professional Type A film (ISO 16) US 135 Kodachrome II
Kodak Kodachrome II 1961-1974 T 25 K-12 Slide Daylight color slide film. US 135, 828. Kodachrome 25
Kodak Kodachrome II Professional 1962-1978 T 40 K-12 Slide Type A professional color slide film US 135 Kodachrome 40
Kodak Kodachrome X 1962-1974 T 64 K-12 Slide Daylight color slide film. Launched with 135 format, 126 was added in 1963 and 110 in 1972 US 110, 126, 135 Kodachrome 64
Kodak Ektachrome E200 ? -2011 T 200 E-6 Slide Ektachrome—general purpose daylight-balanced color transparency film with moderate contrast and the "look" of a lower speed film. Push-processing capable to an E.I. of 800. 'T' Grain emulsion. Discontinued March 2011[100] US 135, 120, 220 Ektachrome E100G
Kodak Professional Elite Chrome 100 1989-2012 T 100 E-6 Slide General purpose daylight-balanced color transparency film with natural colours including skin tones, colors, and neutrals. Uses Kodak's color amplifying and T-grain technology (EB).[101][102] US 135 Nothing
Kodak Professional Elite Chrome Extra Color 100 1991-2012 T 100 E-6 Slide Daylight-balanced color transparency film featuring the highest color saturation available in a 100-speed consumer slide film, delivering extra bright colors particularly for nature and scenic photos (EBX)[103] US 135 Nothing
Kodak Ektachrome 64T ? –2012 T 64 E-6 Slide Tungsten balanced fine grain color transparency film, for commercial photography for catalogs, room interiors, furniture and architectural subjects. (EPY)[104] US 135, 120, Sheet film Nothing
Kodak Ektachrome 100 Plus 2001–2009 T 100 E-6 Slide Daylight balanced fine grain color transparency film (EPP).[105] US 135, 120, 220 Ektachrome E100G
Kodak Ektachrome E100G 2000–2012 T/P 100 E-6 Slide Daylight balanced fine grain color transparency film with moderately enhanced color saturation and a neutral color balance, for commercial advertising, fashion, editorial, architecture, nature/wildlife photography. Uses Kodak's Color Amplifying and T-GRAIN Emulsion technology. Sheet film 4"x5", 8"x10" 'P' base.[105] US 135, 120, 220, Sheet film Ektachrome E100
Kodak Ektachrome E100GX 2001–2009 T 100 E-6 Slide Daylight balanced fine grain color transparency film with moderately enhanced color saturation and a warm color balance (compared to neutral color for E100G), for commercial advertising, fashion, editorial, architecture, nature/wildlife photography. Uses Kodak's Color Amplifying and T-grain technology.[105] US 135, 120, 220 Ektachrome E100G
Kodak Ektachrome E100VS 2002–2012 T 100 E-6 Slide Daylight balanced fine grain color transparency film with vivid saturated colors (VS) while maintaining a neutral gray scale. Intended for commercial location and studio shooting of nature, food, jewelry, and subjects that call for brilliant, dramatic hues. Uses Kodak's Color Amplifying and T-grain technology. (E100VS) Sheet film 4x5", 8x10" 'P' base[106] US 135, 120, 220, sheet film Nothing
Kodak Ektachrome Professional Infrared EIR Film ? -2009 P 200 E-6 Slide Infrared sensitive false color reversal film for IR photographic applications e.g. artistic, industrial, scientific, and aerial or technical ground photography. The extent infrared reflectance affects the final color rendition. E.I 200 (daylight), 100 (tungsten). (EIR)[107][108] US 135-36 Nothing

Kodachrome 25, 64, and 200 Professional

Kodachrome was the first practical color reversal film; essentially first commercially-important color film of any kind. It featured extremely fine grain, high saturation, and extremely high sharpness.[109] Kodachrome entered American popular culture with a 1973 song by Paul Simon, as well as a 2017 Hollywood movie.[110]

Ektachrome Lumiere 100

  1. 5500K/100/none
  2. 3200K/25/80A
  3. 3400K/32/80B

Konica

Established 1873 in Japan, Konishiroku (Konica) was a major producer of colour film, cameras and related products, including film development processors and printing technology. Originally Konica film and paper was sold under the brand name of "Sakura" meaning Cherry Blossom in English. Along with 3M Ferrania they were a significant producer of 'white label' consumer color films for both retailers and traditional B&W film producers needing a colour film to repackage under their own brand. Only in later years did they make significant efforts to market film under the Konica brand. In 2003, Konica merged with Minolta to form Konica Minolta. In 2006, the merged company closed down its photo imaging division, which produced color film, color paper, photo chemicals and digital minilab machines (at the time it was the 3rd largest film producer behind Kodak and Fujifilm, AgfaPhoto having collapsed a year earlier).[114] The company produced the following films:

Black and white film

Colour negative film

Colour reversal (slide) film

KONO!

Launched in 2014, KONO! is a small European analogue photographic company based in Austria that produces a range of 'creative' 35mm format films under both 'Kono!' and 'dubblefilm' brands, the latter in conjunction with mobile app 'dubble'.[115] Most KONO! films are based on stock originally intended for shooting motion pictures, scientific purposes or other places photosensitive emulsions were used. All films are hand rolled onto recycled 135 film cassettes.[116][117]

Color negative films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
KONO! WINTERMÄRCHEN 200 ? -2018 T 200 C-41 Print Creative colour film 'Winter fairytale' pre-exposed with festive images[118] Austria 135-24 Nothing

Lomography

Headquarters in Vienna, Austria. Lomography is a globally-active organization dedicated to analogue, experimental and creative photography. Lomography offers films under its own brand procured from various manufacturers.

Color negative films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Lomography LomoChrome Turquoise XR 2017-2017 tbc 100-400 C-41 Print Creative colour negative film with turquoise hues, limited run of 5000 rolls.[119] tbc 135, 120 Nothing
Lomography F2 400 2018 T? 400 C-41 Print Limited edition run of 120 film cut from a long stored master roll acquired by lomography in 2010, thought to be Ferrania Solaris 400. Previous limited run in 2017 in 135 format only. Pre-order with delivery in Aug 2018, sold out.[120][121] Italy 135 (2017), 120 (2018) Nothing

Color reversal (slide) films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Lomography XPro 200 2010-2018 tbc 200 C-41 (E-6) Print (slide) Cross Processing Slide Film. Needs UV filter for normal colours in E6. Film is the discontinued Agfa-Gevaert Aviphot Chrome (same formulation as Agfa RSX 200).[122] Unavailable since 2018. Belgium 135#, 120# Nothing

Luckyfilm

Lucky Group Corporation in Baoding, Héběi province, China produced a range of colour, black and white, and chromogenic black and white consumer films. Colour film was produced initially in conjunction with Kodak after signing a 20-year partnership which Kodak ended in 2007 after four years.[123] Production of all consumer films ceased in 2012.[citation needed] In 2017 Luckyfilm, an offshoot of Lucky Group re-released an improved black and white film for the consumer market, however this had ceased to be available by 2019.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Lucky SHD 100 ? -2012 T 100 B&W Print General purpose, panchromatic film China 135, 120 New SHD 100
Lucky New SHD 100 2017-2019 P 100 B&W Print General purpose, panchromatic film[124] China 135 Nothing
Lucky SHD 400 ? -2012 T 400 B&W Print General purpose, panchromatic film China 135 Nothing
Lucky SHD 400 CN ? -2012 T 100 B&W Print General purpose chromogenic film China 135 Nothing

Color negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Lucky GBR 100 2003–2012 T 100 B&W Print General purpose consumer colour film China 135 Nothing
Lucky GBR 200 2003–2012 T 200 B&W Print General purpose consumer colour film China 135 Nothing
Lucky GBR 400 2003–2012 T 400 B&W Print General purpose consumer colour film China 135 Nothing

Maco

Headquarters in Stapelfeld, Germany. Film sales through www.macodirect.de

ORT

[125]

Negra

Negra Industrial, S A. was a film manufacturer based in Barcelona, Spain established c1928 producing black and white negative film, photographic paper and chemicals. Color film was rebranded stock from other producers mainly Konishiroku (Konica) and 3M (Ferrania). Film production appears to have ended in 1984.[126]

Black and white film

Color negative film

Color reversal (slide) film

ORWO

After WW2, Agfa was split into two companies: Agfa AG, Leverkusen in West Germany, and VEB Film und Chemiefaserwerk Agfa Wolfen in East Germany. Initially both companies produced films under the AGFA brand with the same names, such as Isopan F. To distinguish them, the film edge markings were L IF for Agfa Leverkusen, and W IF for Agfa Wolfen. In 1953 in a trade agreement it was agreed that VEB Film und Chemiefaserwerk would have the sole rights to the AGFA brand in Eastern Europe and Agfa AG, would retain sole rights to the AGFA brand in the rest of the world. This hampered Wolfens exports and therefore after 1964 films from Wolfen were rebranded ORWO (ORiginal WOlfen). ORWO ceased production of film in 1994 following the collapse of the company after privatisation, after a brief revival re-branding other manufacturers products the company was again insolvent in 1997, the constituent parts sold off. Part of the original factory survives as the Industry and Film museum Wolfen.[127] However the association of the ORWO name with film lives on as a brand of FilmoTec GmbH who since 1998 produce high quality black and white cinema and technical films, based in Wolfen with coating contracted out. Their cine camera films UN54 and N74 plus are also re-packaged by third parties as still camera film.

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ORWO Isopan FF /IFF ? -c1960s T 25 B&W Print Ultra fine grain panchromatic film. Wolfen version also referred to as ISOPAN FF, marginal markings W IFF Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ORWO NP10
ORWO Isopan/ Isopan F / IF17 Pre 1943 -c1960s T 40 B&W Print Fine grain panchromatic film. Wolfen version also referred to Agfa-Isopan-Feinkorn, marginal markings W IF. Germany 135 ORWO NP18
ORWO Isopan SS 1935-c1960s T 100 B&W Print 'Super Speed' Introduced around 1935 as a replacement for Superpan and originally rated at 19 or 20 DIN, around 1937 this was increased to 21 DIN (100ASA). For correct rendering a pale yellow filter was required in daylight and a pale green in half-watt illumination.[7] Ultra fine grain ortho-panchromatic film. Wolfen version also referred to as ISOPAN ISS 21, marginal markings W ISS Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ORWO NP22
ORWO NP10 1965- ? T 8 B&W Print Ultra fine grain panchromatic film.(NP= Negative Panchromatic) Germany 135, 120 Nothing
ORWO NP15 ? - ? T 25 B&W Print General purpose fine grain panchromatic film. Germany ? Nothing
ORWO NP18 1965- ? T 50 B&W Print General purpose fine grain panchromatic film. Germany 127, 120 Nothing
ORWO NP22 1965- ? T 125 B&W Print General purpose ultra fine grain panchromatic film. Germany 135, 120, 127, 620 ORWO PAN 100
ORWO NP27 1965- ? T 400 B&W Print General purpose ultra high speed (for its time) panchromatic film. Germany 135, 120, 620 ORWO PAN 400
ORWO NP30 ? -1989 T 800 B&W Print General purpose ultra high speed panchromatic film. Germany 120 Nothing
ORWO PAN 25 ? -1990s T 25 B&W Print General purpose low speed panchromatic film. Last films expired 1995 Germany 135, 120 ?
ORWO PAN 100 ? -1990s T 100 B&W Print General purpose medium speed panchromatic film. Last films expired 1997 Germany 135 ORWO PAN 125
ORWO PAN 400 ? -1990s T 400 B&W Print General purpose high speed panchromatic film. Last films expired 1994 Germany 135, 120 ?
ORWO PAN 125 ? -2000s T 125 B&W Print General purpose high speed panchromatic film. Last films expired 2005. Germany 135 ?

Color negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
ORWO COLOR NC16 1965- ? T 32 ORWO 5168 Print General Purpose colour negative film without mask[128] Germany 135, 120, 127 ?
ORWO COLOR NC17 MASK 1965- ? T 40 ORWO 5168 Print General Purpose colour negative film with mask[129] Germany 135, 120, 127 ?
ORWO COLOR NC19 ? -1990s T 64 ORWO 5168 Print General Purpose colour negative film. Last films 120 expired 1993.[130] Germany 135, 120 ?
ORWO COLOR NC20 ? -1990s T 80 ORWO 5168 Print General Purpose colour negative film. Germany 135 ?
ORWO COLOR NC21 ? -1990s T 100 ORWO

5168

Print General Purpose colour negative film. Germany 135 Nothing

Color reversal (slide) - ORWO 9165 process film

Rera

Rera is a small range of photographic films for 127 (4x4) format roll film cameras assembled in Japan by Kawauso-Shoten. Film is bought in and converted for 127 format and sold through main retailers. Discontinued films include:

Black and white film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Rera Pan 100 ? -2018 T 100 B&W Print General purpose panchromatic traditional, medium-speed, black and white film. Discontinued 2018 according to retailers. Replaced by 400 speed emulsion tbc 127 Pan400

Color reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Rera Chrome 100 c2016-2017 P 100 E-6 Slide General purpose color slide film. Possibly an Aviphot Chrome film. tbc 127 Chrome 100 (2018)

Perutz

Perutz was a German film manufacturer. It was taken over by Agfa-Gevaert in 1964. Films included.

Polaroid

This section is missing information about most other Polaroid films. Please expand the section to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page. (March 2019)

Instant Roll Film

3¼x4¼ instant pack film

4x5 Instant pack film

4x5 instant sheet film

Type 55

8x10 instant sheet film

Instant integral film

Instant 35mm slide film

·Polachrome

Polaroid B.V.

Polaroid B.V. is a Dutch photography company that was founded in 2008 as the 'Impossible Project' to re-introduce instant film for Polaroid cameras. Impossible bought the production machinery from Polaroid for $3.1 million[133] and leased a building, called Building Noord, which was formerly part of the Polaroid plant in Enschede, Netherlands but had to re-invent the emulsions and processes. Polaroid Corporation's brand and intellectual property were acquired by Impossible Project's largest shareholder in 2017 and the company was later renamed 'Polaroid Originals' before becoming 'Polaroid' in 2020.[134][135] Based in Enschede, Polaroid manufactures film for its own and selected original Polaroid instant cameras. Instant films are marketed by format rather than emulsion.

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Polaroid Originals Spectra film 2013-2019 N/A 640 Instant Print General purpose instant color or black and white film in various frame styles. In October 2019, Polaroid Originals announced the discontinuation of the Spectra film format due to poor reliability of the remaining Spectra cameras.[136] Netherlands 103x 101mm Nothing

Rollei

The Rollei brand for photographic film is licensed to Maco (Hans O. Mahn GmbH & Co. KG, Maco Photo Products) a German-based supplier of photographic films. They offer a range of black and white and colour films produced by Agfa-Gevaert and other suppliers. Discontinued films are listed below:

Black and white films

R3

[137]

ATO (Advanced Technical Ortho)

ATP1.1 (Advanced Technical Pan)

Rollei Ortho

Rollei Pan

Retro Tonal

RSD

Color negative film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Rollei CN 200 2008-2017 P 200 C-41 Print Unmasked colour film of an older aesthetic well suited for scanning. (Agfa Aviphot Color X100). Originally called digibase CN 200 pro. Final stocks in 120 lasted until mid 2018. Belgium 135, 120 Nothing

Color reversal (slide) film

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Rollei CR 200 ? -2017 stock only P 200 E-6 Slide General purpose older aesthetic slide film (Agfa-Gevaert Aviphot Chrome 200, Same emulsion as Agfa RSX II 200) 135 sold out. Originally called digibase CR 200 pro Belgium 120 CrossBird
Rollei Vario Chrome 2017-2017 T? 200 E-6 Slide Limited edition film in 2017 converted from expired slide stock. Can be exposed between 200/24° to 400/27° ISO without adjusting development. Gives earthy grainy colors.[141] Belgium? 135 Nothing

ScanFilm

Silberra

The company based in Saint Petersburg, Russia was founded in 2009 producing analog film products. It adopted the Silberra name in 2017 to introduce a range of black and white films.[142]

Black and white films

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Silberra Orta 100 2018-2019 P 100 B&W Print Orthochromatic film (insensitive to red light) with high contrast[143] Russia 135-36 Nothing
Silberra Cinema 74N+ 2018-2019 P 400 B&W Print Converted from ORWO N74 plus cinema film[144] Russia/ Germany 135-36 Cinema 75N+

SPUR

SPUR (Speed Photography & Ultra high Resolution) is a supplier of own brand specialist photochemistry and films based in Langerwehe, Germany.

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
SPUR UR ? -2019 P 20 B&W Print Agfa-Gevaert Copex HDP microfilm. Resolution of up to 800 LP/mm.[145] Same film as ADOX CMS20 II Belgium 135, 120 Ultra R 800

Street Candy

Vincent Moschetti, the proprietor of the website OneYearWithFilmOnly.com (later renamed OnFilmOnly.com) released his own branded film in 2018. In April 2022 the founder announced closure of the brand due to rising costs.[146] Film cassettes are uniquely packaged in cardboard film canisters.

Make Name Dates Base ISO Process Type Details Origin Formats Replaced by
Street Candy MTN 100 2021-2022 P 100 B&W Print Panchromatic B&W Cine film negative film stock also capable of reversal processing. Stated to be 'from a German manufacturer with a century long tradition in motion picture film' Probably ORWO UN54. Loaded on recycled cassettes which are not DX coded.[147] Germany 135-36 Nothing
Street Candy ATM 400 2018-2022 P 400 B&W Print Panchromatic B&W film stock originally designed for use in security and surveillance cameras in banks and ATM machines. Loaded on recycled cassettes which are not DX coded.[148][149] ? 135-36 Nothing

Svema

Svema (Russian: Свема, Светочувствительные Материалы) was the former name ("NPO "Svema") of the Shostka Chemical Plant, located in Shostka, Sumy Oblast, Ukraine. It was founded in 1931 in Ukrainian SSR.

"Svema" was the major photographic film manufacturer in the USSR and the second largest film producer in Europe, but their film lost market share in former Soviet countries to imported products during the late 1990s. They made black-and-white photographic film, photographic paper, B&W/colour cine film and magnetic tapes until 2000. Colour film was made with equipment dismantled from the Agfa-Wolfen Factory after World War II. The plant's production of photographic products slowed through the 1990s and ceased film production entirely in 2003 with the final coating of X-ray films there and the plant closed completely in 2005. After attempts by the state to sell the business, bankruptcy processes were completed in 2015. The coating machinery was sold for scrap and the main buildings were demolished c2018.[150]

A decade prior to the plant's closure a small group of Svema employees had founded Astrum holdings in a rented building on the site in 1995, buying bulk film from various sources which they converted and packaged, for retail sale. Originally sold under the Astrum name (film expiring up to 2019), they later acquired rights to the Svema trademark and now apply the name to a range of films for nostalgic value, but this no longer manufactured in Ukraine, only re-packaged there.[151]

Black and white film

Type 1981
(old GOST speed scale)

Type approximately 1986
(old GOST speed scale)

Type 1990
(new GOST speed scale, same as ASA)

Colour negative film

Colour reversal (slide) film

All consumer film was produced in 135 and 120 formats, some stocks were also available in sheets, 16mm and 8mm/super 8.

Tasma

TasmaТасма in Russian Cyrillic characters was a manufacturer of photographic films located in Kazan, Russia, it has been in operation since 1933 (starting as “Film Factory No. 8”. The name “Tasma” is derived from the Russian phrase «Татарские светочувствительные материалы» “TAtarskie Sveto MAterialiy.” - “TAtar Sensitized Materials;”it was adopted by the company in 1974. Prior to the fall of the Soviet Union, the company offered an array of color photographic products from the year 1950 as well, but these were discontinued following the fall of the Iron Curtain. After the dissolution of the Soviet Union, the company was reorganized as a free enterprise and privatized in 1992. Photographic film production ceased in the 1990s and today they specialise in industrial films including aerial photography films. Films generally supplied without spool in a black paper wrapper and box.

Black and white film

Colour reversal (slide) film

Valca

Valca was a Spanish film manufacturer established in 1940 headquartered in Bilbao. The company name comes from the factory location in Sopeñano, Burgos; Valle de Mena (Mena Valley) through which flows the Rio Cadagua (Cadagua River) which provided cooling water for the factory.[152] The company produced black and white negative film, photographic paper and X ray films. Ilford acquired an equity interest in Valca in 1960, resulting in technical co-operation and Valca acting as Ilford distributors in Spain. The agreement lasted until 1976 when Ilford sold its shares.[153][154] It was particularly successful in the X-ray film market and in 1991 it had a 17% share of its national market and 1% of the US market, the latter accounting for 60% of production, with 65% of X-ray film exported in total. While black and white film was produced in-house, colour film was rebranded stock from other suppliers. The company underwent re-structuring in 1991 due to financial problems, reportedly due to poor management and the factory finally closed in 1993.[155][156]

Black and white film

Colour negative films

See also

References

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