Ilford FP4 Plus Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)

Ilford FP4 Plus Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)

Ilford FP4 Plus Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)

B&H # ILFP4P36 MFR # 1649651
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Product Highlights

  • Panchromatic B&W Negative Film
  • ISO 125/22° in Standard Process
  • Fine Grain, High Acutance and Sharpness
  • Very Wide Exposure Latitude
  • Ideal for Copy and Internegative Work
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Ilford FP4 Plus 125 overview

  • 1Description

FP4 Plus from Ilford is a traditional medium-speed black and white negative film characterized by a fine grain structure with high acutance and sharpness, making it well-suited to enlarging and scanning. It has a nominal sensitivity of ISO 125/22° in standard chemistry, and its very wide exposure latitude enables exposing up to two stops under or six stops over while retaining usable results. In addition to general photographic applications, FP4 Plus is also an ideal choice for copy and internegative work, as well as scientific, technical, and industrial photography.

This item is one 36-exposure roll of 35mm film in a DX-coded cassette.

UPC: 019498649653
Table of Contents
  • 1Description

Ilford FP4 Plus 125 specs

Film Format 35mm
Number of Exposures 36
Film Type Panchromatic B&W Negative
Film Speed ISO 125
Film Processing Standard Black and White Chemistry
Film Base Acetate
Number of Rolls 1
Layer Thickness 125.0 µm
Packaging Infoybtczycwwtfcrdzzyfuqftwrf
Package Weight 0.08 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 2.3 x 1.5 x 1.5"

Ilford FP4 Plus 125 reviews

FP4 Plus Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures) is rated 4.7 out of 5 by 85.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Goldilocks Film If you like medium-speed, classic-grained black and white film, this is the one. Its grain is neither too big nor too small. It is neither too contrasty nor too flat. The physical medium of the negative doesn't feel skimpy or cheap, and it doesn't curl, no matter the humidity (or lack thereof) in your darkroom. And it makes perfectly beautiful images, shot at ASA 250, and developed in Diafine. Perhaps the best reason to buy it, though, is to support Ilford. Ilford's continued commitment to film photography makes them an organization on which it is well worth spending some money.
Date published: 2013-05-03
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Great Film - but not quite as advertised In the description of Ilford's FP4 it reads, exceptionally fine grain. No it isn't. I would characterise it as moderately fine-grained; it most cases it has the grain of a 200 speed film. Do not get me wrong--I do not believe grain should be invisible, I am just going by their description and FP4 is not EXCEPTIONALLY fine grain. That is a pretty strong choice of words and it simply does not ring true. FP4 isn't about fine grain; people get it for tonality--and in that respect, it is one of the world's best.
Date published: 2011-10-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from An excellent film. I use this for personal artwork in 35mm and 4 x 5 sizes. It is an excellent all around film with good exposure latitude and nice sharpness and grain. It is less touchy than the newer flat grained or 'T-grain films. The only films I like better are the retro films like Efke 50. However the retro films are not as versatile as FP4. When in doubt, FP4. I also favor Ilford's ongoing commitment to black and white photography and use their materials whenever possible.
Date published: 2008-06-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Next to perfect film This is my favorite B&W film: grain is extremely fine, which makes it sharper than other films (to me). It's great for outdoors and not-so-bright lite, and if used with fast glass it's an all-around type of film. Only drawback: it may not be push-processed beyond ISO 200. All in all, when rated at ISO 125 offers a great tonal range. The thing I like the best about it is that it doesn't take a long time to develop, and it dries wonderfully flat (which makes it easy to scan).
Date published: 2015-12-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My All Time Favorite Film Ilford's FP4+ is absolutely my all time favorite film. It gives a huge number of greytones, leading to creamy smooth curves. This makes it perfect for delicate subjects, such as portraits or flowers. It has a gentle contrast curve and reacts very well to alternate developing techniques. For example, I can over-expose quite a bit to capture details in the dark ares, and then use a very dilute developer to preserve the details in the highlights. It also reacts predicatably in a high contrast developer, for industrial or overcast situations.
Date published: 2010-12-18
Rated 5 out of 5 by from FP4 & HP5; very nice I've been shooting TMX and TMY for many years, but when I dragged out the 6x6 camera a few months back, I decided to try the Ilford pair, FP4 and HP5. One reason is that one-shot at 1:3, they both take the same developing time, so I can develop a tank with one roll of each. The Ilford films don't seem quite as crisp as TMX/TMY, but I'm getting just lovely skin tones--beautiful IMO. (I'm shooting 120 and using D-76.) Everybody has a different opinion but I'm VERY pleased with the Ilford HP5/FP4 pair for everyday use.
Date published: 2015-01-22
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Interesting Film Stock indeed This black and white film stock is unique indeed - it's almost creamy in texture. I would say it's low in contrast and heavy on the greys, which surprised me, but knowing this, I can use it in the future to specific effect. If you want something high in contrast that looks like typical black and white, go for the TMAX. This Ilford FP4 stock will give you something much more dreamlike, so I would use it in more painterlike, lower contrast situations.
Date published: 2013-10-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Creamy FP4 has a creamy look that I love. When I look at my photos taken with FP4, I have a more emotional response than when I look at photos taken with Delta 100 or Tmax 100. Maybe it's the old-style emulsion. The lab that develops my film uses Xtol which I find works very well for this film. I rate it at ISO 100 and use it in my Hasselblad and Contax 645 cameras.
Date published: 2011-11-10
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