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  1. #11
    brucemuir's Avatar
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    I was never crazy about it but I was relying on it too heavily to give me 3200-6400 on a project when I was green and first starting out. Flash wasn't allowed(for me ) and it was a fairly prestigious project involving some very old male and female subjects.

    Luckily I was assisting and second shooting but I still got a nice body of work out of it.

    Not my first choice for older female portraiture but that is no fault of the film really.

  2. #12
    StoneNYC's Avatar
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    Kodak TMAX P3200- bought 18 rolls...now what?

    What next? Spread the wealth I'll trade you for 2 rolls of Fuji CN film


    ~Stone

    Mamiya: 7 II, RZ67 Pro II / Canon: 1V, AE-1, 5DmkII / Kodak: No 1 Pocket Autographic, No 1A Pocket Autographic | Sent w/ iPhone using Tapatalk
    ~Stone | "...of course, that's just my opinion. I could be wrong." ~Dennis Miller

  3. #13

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    I shoot it evenings or stage events @3200 and underexpose 2/3 stop if it's pitch dark and street/stage lights, develop in X-TOL turns out pretty nice. Lately I've started trying Delta 3200 as this one is discontinued, and it looks pretty good as well!

    As mentioned before in the thread, freeze until some hours before you need it.
    Last edited by Felinik; 03-13-2013 at 10:48 AM. Click to view previous post history.
    http://street-photos.net/ | http://felinik.com/ | http://www.facebook.com/jf.felinik

    "The one with the most stuff when he dies wins"

  4. #14

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    Quick storage question: should I just blast a roll in a night (gonna be hot here in the summer, soon) or can it keep in my camera w/o freezing?

  5. #15

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    Of course you can keep it in the camera without freezing, the freezing is just for the long term storage, if you think you'll shoot them all within the expire date, keep them in the fridge instead...

    http://street-photos.net/ | http://felinik.com/ | http://www.facebook.com/jf.felinik

    "The one with the most stuff when he dies wins"

  6. #16

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    if you were wondering ...

    i have shot some tmz 10 years expired
    and it sat in a dresser drawer before i loaded and shot it ...
    exposed at asa 400 ( maybe 800 )
    and processed it in coffee and the negatives came
    out absolutely beautiful.

    have fun with your film !

    john

  7. #17
    Patrick Robert James's Avatar
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    My approach to shooting in low light has always been to ignore the meter and shoot at the slowest shutter speed possible. This approach gets the most out of the film. Most people woefully underexpose film when it gets dark.

  8. #18

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    I loved TMZ, It was great for low light and produced lovely 12x16 prints in 35mm at ASA 1600 with good shadow detail. Not a fan of delta 3200, i really do not like it's look, probably the only ilford film I do not like! theres plenty of it out there but it was a shame to see it discontinued!

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