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Kodak Professional Ektachrome E100 Color Transparency Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)

BH #KOE100G36 • MFR #1884576
Kodak
Kodak Professional Ektachrome E100 Color Transparency Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)
Key Features
  • Daylight-Balance Color Transparency Film
  • ISO 100/21° in E-6 Process
  • Extremely Fine Grain Structure
  • Vibrant Colors and Low D-Min
Kodak Professional Ektachrome E100 is a daylight-balanced color transparency film characterized by its extremely fine grain structure, vibrant color rendering, and overall low contrast profile. The lower contrast values contribute to a wide dynamic range and a neutral tonal scale for greater color accuracy, and a low D-min helps to ensure brighter, whiter whites. It has a medium-speed nominal sensitivity of ISO 100/21° when developed in E-6 process and the smooth grain profile pairs with a micro-structure optimized T-GRAIN emulsion to make it especially well-suited to scanning applications.
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Kodak Ektachrome E100 35mm Overview

Kodak Professional Ektachrome E100 is a daylight-balanced color transparency film characterized by its extremely fine grain structure, vibrant color rendering, and overall low contrast profile. The lower contrast values contribute to a wide dynamic range and a neutral tonal scale for greater color accuracy, and a low D-min helps to ensure brighter, whiter whites. It has a medium-speed nominal sensitivity of ISO 100/21° when developed in E-6 process and the smooth grain profile pairs with a micro-structure optimized T-GRAIN emulsion to make it especially well-suited to scanning applications.

This item is one 36-exposure roll of 35mm film.

UPC: 041771884574

Kodak Ektachrome E100 35mm Specs

Film Format
35mm
Number of Exposures
36
Film Type
Color Transparency
ISO/ASA Film Speed
100
Color Balance
Daylight
Film Processing
E-6
Number of Rolls
1
Packaging Info
Package Weight
0.07 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)
2.4 x 1.55 x 1.5"

Kodak Ektachrome E100 35mm Reviews

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Hey there, and thanks for the replies to my ...

Hey there, and thanks for the replies to my previous questions, but I'm still a little confused. So once I've finished shooting the whole role of film does it still require a chemical bath OR does it just need to be scanned for the final full color result? thanks...
Asked by: Carl
Ektachrome is a film that needs to be chemically processed to create the image (on a polyester film). If you want a digital version the film must be scanned separately (an Epson like film scanner or commercial drum scan).
Answered by: Chris
Date published: 2020-11-06

When is the expiring date?

When is the expiring date?
Asked by: SoYoun
The last batch of [E100] I bought, in June 2020, had an expiration date of 3/22, in line with the expiration date of the staff person's answer.
Answered by: Barry
Date published: 2022-01-28

Hey there, I just want to be 100% sure..#1this is ...

Hey there, I just want to be 100% sure..#1this is 'reversal' film right?which means I should be able to take a photo(on any 35mm film camera )and the film comes out in full color without me having to develop it my self , right? #2 How many rolls are in this package? that's it, and thanks to any one who replys.
Asked by: Carl
This is slide film and will produce a color slide to view via a slide viewer or projector. This is 1 roll of film.
Answered by: Rob
Date published: 2020-11-05

What is the expiration date?

What is the expiration date?
Asked by: Kyoungmin
B&H buys and sells film in bulk. In general we regularly maintain fresh film stock. All of our film is at least 6 months from expiration (typically much longer). Unfortunately we do not have access to our inventory to hand inspect the expiration date of any of our films prior to purchase.
Answered by: Moe
Date published: 2022-03-29

When does the expiry date expire?

When does the expiry date expire?
Asked by: PANATSAYA
As of today's date (1/14/20) the expiration date is 10/20/22.
Answered by: Rob
Date published: 2021-01-14

Anyone shoot this at ISO 400 and have it push ...

Anyone shoot this at ISO 400 and have it push processed? Since 400 speed Provia is no longer made, curious how it compares?
Asked by: Derek
This film pushes nicely, there seems to be no negative effects, pardon the pun...
Answered by: Rob
Date published: 2022-01-23

Does anyone know the reciprocity characteristics ...

Does anyone know the reciprocity characteristics of this film?
Asked by: Deborah
This is the only information that was able to be found on Kodaks website. Adjustments for Long and Short Exposures No filter correction or exposure compensation is required for exposure times from 1 / 10,000 to 10 seconds. At exposure times of 120 seconds, add CC10R filtration. Note: This information applies only when the films are exposed to daylight. The data is based on average emulsions rounded to the nearest 1/3 stop and assume normal, recommended processing. Use the data only as a guide. For critical applications, make tests under your conditions.
Answered by: Zachariah
Date published: 2021-02-17

Hey there, I just want two be 100% sure... #1 ...

Hey there, I just want two be 100% sure... #1 This is 'reversal' film, which means I should be able to take a photo (on any 35mm film camera) and the film would come out in full color without me having to develop it, right? #2 How many film canisters come in this package? that's it, and thanks to any on who replys to this.
Asked by: Carl
A #1: any film in a canister that is 35or 120 must be developed using the appropriate chemicals. In this case ektachrome is slide film, it must be developed using an e6 kit. A #2: it depends a pack of 5 holds 5 canisters with 36-37 exposures depending.
Answered by: JAY
Date published: 2020-11-04
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