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  1. #11

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    Does the Hasselblad use Bay 60? If so, the cost of a B+W, Heliopan or Hoya filter is going to be very high -- probably more than $200.

    I ordered a Bay 1 B+W infrared filter, and it took about four month to arrive. I think these are made in small batches, probably when enough orders have been received.

    I'm planning to use it with some Efke infrared in 127 format and a Baby Rolleiflex.

  2. #12

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    It's better (cheaper) to use a B60/67mm adapter and then a "normal" 67mm filter.
    With Rollei IR, I use a 715 Heliopan.
    Philippe Grunchec

    "The fundamental problem any artist faces in regard to craft is that it must be largely ignored" Richard Benson.

    http://philippe.grunchec-photographe.over-blog.com/

  3. #13
    Vincent Brady's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by elekm View Post
    The standard Red 25 filter isn't sufficient to give you the infrared effect. You need a very dark red filter (B+W Type 092).

    You can use most developers with this film. I'm using Adox ATM 49, which gives a very fine-grained negative.

    I think your exposure will be in the 1/2 second to 1 second range. Although it's rated as ISO400, the filter requires an adjustment of 20 to 40 stops, possibly more, [THIS IS WRONG -- SEE MEA CULPA BELOW] resulting in an effecting ISO between 10 and 20. I've read of some people setting their meter to ISO6 or less.

    As with other infrared film, you should handle it in total darkness, although from my understanding, it's not nearly as sensitive to "light piping" as the older Kodak HIE.

    Take a look at Freestyle. They have a spec sheet on their site for this film.

    And of course, the requisite photo samples:


    In this shot, my home made lens shade + the filter caused vignetting. This is with a Zeiss Ikon Contax IIa and postwar 35mm Biogon.


    Just the filter, only, with this shot. Different lens. Contax IIa and 21mm Biogon.
    I really like the results that you achieved with this film. I must get around to trying it when my HIE is gone.

    Vincent

  4. #14
    ChrisJarisch's Avatar
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    Well, thanks for all the advice guys... I guess at this point, my only option is to use the film with my standard red filter and see how it comes out... at least, until I get a proper IR filter...

    Thanks!

  5. #15

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    You can use a #29 dark red and do OK.
    Some might say I have a bad attitude! Too bad.

  6. #16

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    Be sure to read the articles here, which were very helpful to me in figuring out this film and showing the effects of the combos you talked about
    http://www.digitaltruth.com/products...i_infrared.php

  7. #17
    ChrisJarisch's Avatar
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    Thanks!! ^^^^^^

  8. #18
    RobertV's Avatar
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    You can use the Heliopan RG715 IR filter for optimum 'wood' effect for this film. It will be iso 12-25 with this IR (#88A) filter (5-F stops).
    Without filter the film reacts like regular panchromatic films but it has a high resolution (lp/mm). With a regular (dark) red filter you will have a dramatically effect but no IR.

  9. #19
    ChrisJarisch's Avatar
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    OK... one more question....

    These filters of which you speak- I'm having a hard time finding them. I usually shop at KEH. I know I need a B50 size filter, but I don't really see them in their Hasselblad/filter section. If I meander around their site, I can find B50 red and yellow and green (which I have...), but as far as a B50 IR filter- no luck. Are you'se guys familiar with this site??? Can someone point me in the right direction???

  10. #20
    RobertV's Avatar
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