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Every single film stock still made today - Part 5: Oriental to Rollei (v3) | EMULSIVE

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Welcome 

 Each of the series has explored each film material (including instant film, dry plate, etc.), which is still in production. Combination parts 

 with

So far, the series has covered 114 film rolls. After adding O to R, we got 36 more, increasing our total running volume to 150. The last listed article was completed before the conclusion, and the complete budget was listed on one page. List.

If you are not yet familiar with the list format used in this series, here is what has been used throughout the series so far:

As with the rest of this series, any of the following sample images without credit proof are my own and exist in one form or another, such as: 

, Or part of the article you wrote for the site. All other images are attributed to the photographer who created the image. The product image is obtained from the website/material of the specific supplier.

These are all the movie stocks covered in this article:

table of Contents

Oriental Photo Industrial was established in 1919 and provided the first batch of photographic photosensitive materials made in Japan. The company began producing printing plates in 1928, and began producing 120 rolls of film in 1934, and produced the first color negative film in 1953. International export began in 1921, and its products have won widespread international attention. It is worth noting that Ansel Adams is said to have vowed to only use Oriental paper.

Today, Orientals are still producing photo paper-New Seagull and Super Seagull, and in 2016 announced the return of film products in the form of Oriental New Seagull 100 and 400 in 35mm format, specifically for the Japanese market.

New Seagull 100 was launched in Japan on February 24, 2016, and is only available in single-roll, 3-roll and 10-roll packages. It is a 35mm orthochromatic ISO 100/21° black and white film, can provide 36 exposures, DX coded ink cartridges. .

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Like its ISO 100 siblings, Oriental Seagull 400 was created by a third-party supplier specifically for the Japanese market. It is a 35mm full-color primary ISO 400/27° black and white film, and it is available in 36 rolls, DX-coded cartridges, in 1, 3 and 10 rolls.

ORWO was established in Wolfen, Germany, and was originally the Agfa Wolfen factory (the factory adopted

Developed in 1936). The name is derived from "

original

Fen".

At the end of the Second World War, the Wolfen Factory was taken over by the US military and eventually fell behind the Iron Curtain. Most of the factory was dismantled and moved to the Soviet Union, where it became the foundation of the Soviet color film industry.

The company was eventually liquidated after the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1990 and was restored by FilmoTec GmbH in 1998. The company continues to produce film stock today, specializing in the production of products for the film industry.

ORWO DN21 (Negative Film Copy) is a low-speed, high-definition black-and-white motion picture film specially designed to produce negative black-and-white negative film from positive film or reverse negative film.

DN21 is a full-color film, coated on a transparent polyester substrate. The film has reels of 100 feet and 2000 feet.

ORWO DP31 (Positive Film Copy) is a modern positive copy film used to make original positive films from black and white negative films. This is a full-color ISO 3/6° film with excellent resolution and a balanced gray tone.

The film can be supplied in a large-capacity film box of 100 feet and 35 mm (non-DX code).

ORWO N74 plus is an ISO 400/27° black and white panchromatic film for outdoor and indoor use. Its wide exposure range makes it particularly suitable for use in low-light lighting and difficult lighting conditions.

The film is available in 16mm and 35mm sizes and is coated on a triacetate substrate. It was also sold in the form of Bergger BRF400.

ORWO PF2 (positive film) is used to produce high-quality black and white prints. It has a

Fine-grained, excellent resolution and a balanced gray value, especially when used with ORWO negative film and ORWO copy film.

The film is available in 16 mm (single performance and dual performance), 2000 feet 35 mm reels and 100 feet 35 mm reels.

ORWO TF 12d (negative tone) is a black and white positive film negative for recording audio tracks. The film provides an anti-static layer and an anti-halation layer at the same time, which will be dispersed during the development process.

The film is coated on a transparent multi-sheet substrate and is provided in a 2050-foot 35-mm reel.

ORWO UN54 (Universal Negative Film) is a full-color, medium-speed ISO 100/21° film, coated on a triacetate substrate, and available in 35mm and 16mm formats. It can be processed as a black and white negative, or reverse processing can be used.

In terms of the results that can be produced, it can be the closest to 

After the founder Jason Lane posted a list for sale on photrio.org, Pictoriographica was spontaneously established and was overwhelmed by mass production requests.

Pictoriographica provides a set of standard plate sizes for large-size cameras, as well as options for custom sizes as small as 18x24mm.

Jason Lane of Pictoriographica gelatin dry plate can be manually coated on a hand-cut glass plate, and then exposed and developed to ISO 2/4° or ISO 3/6°. The emulsion is based on early photographic film and is sensitive to blue, purple and ultraviolet light, which means it can be used under traditional safety light.

The Rera film produced by Kawauso-Shoten has 127 frames and can be used in small cameras, such as Primo Jr., Yashica 44, Kodak Brownie Bullet, Baby Rollei, Komaflex, Baby Pearl, Parvola, Walz Automat, Minolta Miniflex, etc.

The company recently stopped producing Rerachrome color reversal (slideshow) film in 2017, despite continuing to produce its Rera Pan 100 black and white film inventory.

ReraPan 100 is 127 hand-cut ISO 100/21° color slides from Japan. The film can be purchased in single rolls, 3 bundles and 10 bundles.

ReraPan 100 is a hand-cut full-color 127 format, ISO 100/21° black and white film from Japan. The film can be purchased in single rolls, 3 bundles and 10 bundles.

ReraPan 400 is a hand-cut full-color 127 format, ISO 400/27° black and white film from Japan. The film can be purchased in single rolls, 3 bundles and 10 bundles.

Revolog is the creative idea of ​​Michael Krebs and Hanna Pribitzer to produce handmade film with special effects for analog cameras. Revolog currently sells 13 different effects movies, but is planning to expand its inventory.

Revolog 460nm is an ISO 200/24° color negative film, which has been specially processed to produce a discoloration effect on the exposed negative film. Depending on the exposure, development and scan settings, the final photo will appear as blue/purple or yellow/green. Underexposure will enhance the color, while overexposure will weaken the effect of the film.

The film has 36 35mm exposure DX coded cassettes.

Revolog 600nm is an ISO 200/24° color negative film, which has been specially processed to produce a discoloration effect on the exposed negative film. Depending on the exposure, development and scan settings, the final photo will appear in reddish or blue/green tones. Underexposure will enhance the color, while overexposure will weaken the effect of the film.

Revolog Kolor is an ISO 200/24° film that can add rainbow colors to your photos-red, blue, orange, green, pink, turquoise, etc. The color of each volume is different, so different frames will have different tones and gradients, which will bring unexpected colors to your pictures.

Revolog Kosmos is an ISO 200/24° film that can add bright blue spots and streaks to the exposed negative film to produce the effects of stars, galaxies and nebulae on the scanned/printed image. The effect is more pronounced in darker areas and is affected by exposure.

Lazer film is an ISO 200/24° color negative film that can add green and blue lines to your photos. This effect covers the sprocket hole, and when shooting in a landscape orientation, the effect will extend to a continuous image. Underexposure will increase the effect.

Plexus is an ISO 200/24° film that covers your photos with a blue mesh structure similar to underwater reflections. The effect is visible throughout the photo, and is more pronounced in the darker parts of the image.

The file is an ISO 200/24° film, which includes colored lines distributed horizontally along the length of the negative. As with stripes, when shooting in landscape format, the effect will extend to consecutive frames.

Snovolox is a limited edition ISO 100/21° black-and-white film with a similar appearance to Volvox, available from October to March every year.

Revolog Streak is an ISO 200/24° film that can add a vintage feel to photos-like it was taken through a scratched window or lens. The stripe effect is stronger in the darker parts of the picture and will add a yellowish tint to these areas of the photo. In the brighter or overexposed parts of the film, the effect is almost invisible.

Tesla 1 is an ISO 200/24° film that can add blue and white lightning to your film. The film has 36 35mm exposure DX coded cassettes.

Just like Tesla 1, Tesla 2 creates lightning, but with a different color: Tesla 2’s bolts are shown in fashionable red!

The Revolog Texture shows a repeating bubble-like structure throughout the negative. Since the effect is very obvious in the darker parts of each image, it is important to use the correct exposure settings when shooting, as this may lose details in underexposed frames.

When shooting contrast forms or buildings, the texture is great, because the effect is hardly visible in the brighter part of the image, but the effect is penetrated very strongly in the darker part of the image.

Try to use it in a photo studio, such as wearing bright clothes against a bright background or against a dark background.

Volvox film has bright green dots of different shapes and sizes on negatives and other Revolog films. Like other Revolog films, this effect is more pronounced in the darker parts of the image and can give the picture a slight 3D effect.

Volvox makes your night scene look like a photo taken in the realm of fireflies, provides certain advantages to your party photos that you don't usually have, and even makes family dinner shooting suddenly seem extravagant.

Rollei film is produced under a Macodirect license by Agfa and covers a series of very slow technology products (ATO), traditional low, medium and high speed black and white films, as well as professional infrared and near-infrared films and color negative/slide films.

Rollei ATO 2.1 is

High-resolution full-color black and white film. The nominal sensitivity is ISO 32/16°. At a contrast ratio of 1.6:1 (or 900 line pairs/mm at 1000:1), its maximum resolving power is 300 line pairs/mm (mm).

The film is coated on a polyester substrate with high tear resistance. Applicable to LE 500 archives (life expectancy of 500 years, tested by Rochester Institute of Technology, Rochester, USA).

Rollei CN 200 is a medium-speed unmasked color negative film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 200/24°. The film’s unmasking feature (no orange layer) creates a unique appearance: warm, grainy, slightly de-saturated, and looks similar to older slide films (such as Anscochrome 500 and Ferrania 1000D). Maco also suggested that this membrane is ideal for E6 chemical cross-processing.

Rollei Crossbird is an ISO 200/24° daylight balance color slide film. When cross-processed in C-41 chemical reagent, it can provide bright and vivid colors, high saturation and high contrast.

"CR200" is displayed on the edge mark of the film-the same as the Rollei CR 200 slide film that has been discontinued. Get what you want from it.

Rollei infrared film is a "super" full-color black and white film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 200/24°-ISO 400/27°. The film has a resolution of 160 line pairs/mm at 1000:1 and a spectral sensitivity of up to 820nm, which means that it can be used as a traditional black and white film as well as an infrared film.

The film is coated on a transparent polyester substrate, which is very suitable for black and white reversal processing.

Rollei Ortho 25 is a technical primary black and white photographic film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 25/15°.

The film is coated on a transparent polyester substrate, which is very suitable for black and white reversal processing. Like Rollei ATO, the film has also been rated to meet LE 500 archiving requirements (500-year life expectancy), and the spectral sensitivity range is 380nm to 610nm.

Rollei Retro 400S is a high-speed full-color black and white film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 400/27°. The film has a red sensitivity of up to 750 million, which means that it can be used with deep red or R72 infrared filters to take near-infrared photos.

Rollei Retro 80S is a full-color black and white film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 80/20°. Like the Rollei Retro 400S, the 80S has an extended red sensitivity of up to 750 million, which means it can be used with a deep red or R72 infrared filter to capture near-infrared photos.

The film also has a larger exposure range and can be exposed to EI 32 to 100 without affecting the development time.

Rollei RPX 25 is a low-speed full-color black and white film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 25/15°. Movie Features

It is used for fine grain of "normal" black and white film (RMS 8), and has very high resolution and contrast: 260 line pairs/mm at 1000:1 contrast.

The emulsion is coated on a transparent polyester substrate, making it very suitable for black and white reversal processing.

Rollei RPX 100 is a traditional medium-speed full-color black and white film with a nominal ISO of 100/21°. The film has a wide exposure range, is compatible with most developers, and is coated on polyester substrates.

Rollei RPX 400 is a traditional high-speed full-color black and white film. The film is very suitable for various photographic and scientific applications. The film has fine particles and excellent exposure range, and is coated on a polyester substrate.

Rollei Superpan 200 is a medium-speed black and white film with a nominal sensitivity of ISO 200/24°. This film is ideal for push-pull processing, just like the Rollei Retro film, it is based on the Agfa Aviphot series of emulsions. This means that the film has excellent tone reproducibility, enhanced red sensitivity and a good response to push processing.

This film is ideal for black and white reversal processing, with a resolution of up to 180 line pairs/mm.

I promise, it's almost done. Before we finally complete this series (which started in early April), there are two more parts to deal with. section

This will be the final list of movies from Shanghai to Yodica, and the seventh part will list all the movies on one page.

See you in Part VI!

After receiving the official discontinuation confirmation, the Rollei CR 200 was unloaded.

Re-added ReraChrome 100, added ReraPan 400, and updated the number of films.

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Small typo with ORWO UN 54: 100 ISO is 21 DIN, not 27

I like that series!

Thank you for your sharp eyes, Martin! I corrected the typo ?

Are Rollei CR and CN 200 certain? I heard that somewhere production ended last year,...

*Cough cough*?

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