I believe Fuji only makes the one 1600 colour film.
Originally Posted by hpulley
They make 200, 400, 800, and 1600 according to both websites above, and their main international (English) website:
You'll note that the same speeds are present on the English and Japanese websites.
However, B&H states that 1600 Superia is "Discontinued".
Fuji's marketing is absolutely awful.Their main website says something untrue when relayed from a major international supply house.
There're some interesting articles relating color temperature and a daylight balanced film on Fuji's Japanese website. It explains basically about the exposure program of their Natura film and cameras (NP mode), but I think the theory can be applied to any daylight balanced color films. I don't think there's anything new to the experts here, but it explains the theory very well.
Pitty Google translation doesn't work very well with Japanese.
Secrets of the NP mode 2: colors of light
Secrets of the NP mode 3: colors of light
Secrets of the NP mode 1: surprisingly dark?
Secrets of the NP mode 4: look at the effectiveness of exposure compensation
Last edited by LunoLuno; 10-13-2011 at 11:53 PM. Click to view previous post history.
Don't forget with an 80B filter you lose around a stop and a half of the films speed.
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So much? Seems annoyingly high for this example of indoors shooting with ISO 100 film.
Canon AE-1P 35mm | 50mm/f1.8 FDn | 28mm/2.8 FD | 70-200mm/f4-5 FD | 35-70mm/F2.8-3.5 Sigma FD
Blue filter or fight it in scanning /printing. I have a bunch of 80 A filters and two or three rolls of Portra Tungsten 35 mm. frozen
Exactly that's why I was thinking of using an 82b filter that only looses about 1/3 of a stop, so while it's not fully correcting I was thinking of it as a compromise.
4 layer color neg films.
There is something that all of you are failing to take into account.
If the negative film in question is of the newer 4 layer color neg films,
it will correct for the tungsten light on it's own. That's what it's
designed to do. The days of getting that warm fireplace glow,
are now out without Photoshop. Run a test for yourself...
I know that the Fuji 1600 was & I think that both Kodak &
Fuji 800 Pro films were, last time I checked.
I just did a Nude Fireplace Shoot, last year, with available light,
to get that warm glow & the images, ( even the fire ),
[ Insert meaningless camera listing here ]