Fujifilm Neopan 100 Acros Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

Fujifilm Neopan 100 Acros Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

Fujifilm Neopan 100 Acros Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

B&H # FUAN100120 MFR # 15341033
Fujifilm Neopan 100 Acros Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

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Product Highlights

  • Orthopanchromatic B&W Negative Film
  • ISO 100/21° in Standard Process
  • Super Fine Grain Structure
  • Broad Tonal Range and High Sharpness
  • Excellent Reciprocity Characteristics
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Fujifilm Acros overview

  • 1Description

Neopan 100 Acros from Fujifilm is an orthopanchromatic black and white negative film designed for general use in a wide variety of shooting conditions. It features a medium speed nominal sensitivity of ISO 100/21° when developed in standard black and white chemistry and exhibits a broad tonal range with a super fine grain structure and high sharpness. It also features excellent reciprocity characteristics, making it well-suited for long exposure use. This item is one roll of 120 format roll film.

UPC: 074101021073
Table of Contents
  • 1Description

Fujifilm Acros specs

Film Format 120
Film Type Orthopanchromatic B&W Negative
Film Speed ISO 100
Film Processing Standard black and white chemistry
Film Base Cellulose Triacetate
Number of Rolls 1
Layer Thickness 104.0 µm
Resolution 200 lines/mm (at contrast=1000:1)
Packaging Infodrxcqcyarfazsxrsaaxbyfrwyestxx
Package Weight 0.07 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 2.6 x 1.0 x 1.0"

Fujifilm Acros reviews

Neopan 100 Acros Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film) is rated 4.8 out of 5 by 138.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Fine grain, wide dyanmic range When I was using 35mm (many years ago) I generally used Ilford FP4. I also tried XP1 when it came out, which tells you how long ago this was. This year, returning to MF film photography, I have tried FP4, Delta 100 and Acros 100 for low ISO B&W film. There was not that much to tell them apart. Delta 100 was perhaps the smoothest, while Acros was sharper than the two Ilford films with what seemed like finer grain but the grain was slightly more pronounced and contrasty. (It almost looks as if it has been digitally sharpened - which it hasn't by the way; I tuned sharpening off in all the scans). Acros 100 also has a wide dynamic range with discernible detail 6 stops under middle gray and at 7 stops over.
Date published: 2012-06-04
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Maybe it's me... I was really anticipating good results with this film. At this point I am luke-warm on it. Hearing really good things about Acros I gave it a try. While admitting that it may be my processing (I followed the manufacturer's directions explicitly) I found the roll shot with my reliable Rolleiflex came out very milky and thick. Shooting under diverse lighting conditions both indoor and out my resuts were acceptable, but not spectacular. The low granularity I'd expected from the film was not there - results came out much more in the HP5+ range for me. Overall, I am not all that keen on the Acros. I'll shoot my usual Ilford Delta 100 in the future.
Date published: 2012-02-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Stunning! Shot this at rated ISO, developed in Rodinal 1:25 for six minutes. Scanned at 4800 x 4800 dpi; I don't know how you can better negatives. Great Contrast, good shadow detail, and the highlights sparkle. This was the 35mm version, will report later on the 120. I hadn't shot conventional black & white film in years, glad I picked this one to get reassociated with it. I now have a film body in one end of the bag and a digital one in the other end, and autofocus lenses in the middle; life is good. I made a 20x30 print to check out the grain, there was none.
Date published: 2010-07-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Wonderful Grain Texture, Every Time I've used a handful of black and white films over the years and, by far, this is my favorite. It's low speed film which makes exposing it in low light somewhat challenging, but as long as you're okay with a flash, it's no worry. There are myriad developers on the market, but my favorite for this is Edwal FG-7.
Date published: 2008-08-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from The Best for Long Exposures This film has exceptional and predictable reciprocity characteristics. This makes it absolutely incredible for long exposures. While I often find it hard to justify using film over my digital equipment in 2017, B&W is often an exception because of the higher resolution and broad tonal ranges I can achieve when printing in the darkroom (when spot healing and other retouching in photoshop won't be needed). Additionally, this is always my go to if I want to do an B&W long exposure. I much prefer using this on my Mamiya RZ67 Pro II than my Nikon D810 for B&W long exposures, especially very long exposures (5+ minutes), as those eat through batteries like I do potato chips.
Date published: 2017-08-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Best reciprocity Fine grain; enough resolution so that your lens is probably the limit to how much you can enlarge, not the film; and the best long-exposure reciprocity ever. What's not to like? Well, I guess you could demand more speed. :) All Fuji films have a special sort of hook thingie on the spools in 120 format, so they are the fastest to load.
Date published: 2008-04-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Consistently magnificent. Unique After much experimentation, I have made this my go-to film for any occasion where an ISO 100-125 film is preferred. It is a contest between the Ilford FP4+ and this Fuji Acros for my uses, which using Medium Format film cameras. The edge, for my taste, goes to Fuji for the almost magical sparkle which is extracts from the silver. Both films provide excellent detail. But in terms of tone, which is highly subjective for black and white, I would describe FP4+ as having a chocolate tone, which is very rich indeed; whereas the Fuji Acros sparkles. And the Acros has zero reciprocity, which is simply extraordinary. The engineering that went into this film is stunning. In my opinion, it is the highest expression of those great minds at Fuji, and an undeservedly neglected film with name recognition way below Tri-X and the tabular films of Kodak and Ilford. By the way, this IS a tabular film, but unlike any other. Let's pray that Fuji keeps up the good work. Try it on 120 size, and then scan. It sparkles.
Date published: 2014-12-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from New Favorite I use this product in a Mamiya rb67... and i've got to say that i really enjoy using this product. The film itself is pretty thin, which becomes apparent when you load the film for development. At 11x14 enlargement the grain isn't noticeable. It's only at 16x20 that you begin to see grain when you look closely. It gives very good detail, both in highlights and shadows... I use d-76 for development. I've also made some mistakes (over-development)... which i've been able to rescue with contrast filters. This is not a t-grain film... but it does have the equivalence in resolution as such. Moreover, if your a grain lover... constant agitation, and a few seconds off of development, gives you more graininess, and a bit more contrast (if need be). Again no negatives about this product... unless the film thinness is an issue when loading.
Date published: 2013-01-10
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