Kodak Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

Kodak Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

Kodak Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film)

B&H # KOTMX120 MFR # 1978758
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Product Highlights

  • Panchromatic B&W Negative Film
  • ISO 100/21° in Standard Process
  • Very Fine Grain, T-GRAIN Emulsion
  • High Sharpness and Resolving Power
  • Wide Exposure Latitude and Tonal Range
  • Can Be Processed in Reversal Chemistry
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Kodak T-Max 100 overview

  • 1Description

Kodak's Professional T-Max 100 is a medium-speed panchromatic black and white negative film characterized by an extremely fine grain structure along with high sharpness and resolving power. By utilizing a T-GRAIN emulsion, the grain pattern resembles a patterned, tabular form that maintains effective film speed while reducing the appearance of grain during enlarging or scanning. This film has a nominal sensitivity of ISO 100/21° and also features a wide exposure latitude, broad tonal range, and responds well to push development and zone system development changes.

In addition to processing as a negative in standard black and white chemistry, T-Max 100 is also suitable for reversal processing using the T-Max 100 Direct Positive Film Developing Outfit for creating copy and duplicate work.

This item is one roll of 120 format roll film.

UPC: 041771978754
Table of Contents
  • 1Description

Kodak T-Max 100 specs

Film Format 120
Film Type Panchromatic B&W Negative
Film Speed ISO 100
Film Processing Standard black and white chemistry
Film Base Acetate
Number of Rolls 1
Layer Thickness 119.4 µm
Packaging Info
Package Weight 0.07 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 2.6 x 1.0 x 1.0"

Kodak T-Max 100 reviews

Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film) is rated 4.8 out of 5 by 82.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from great product - hope kodak continues to I really like this film. i've been using it since it was introduced and use it pretty much pretty much exclusively (once in a while straying to TMax 400). i shoot it at an ei 0f 64 and get great results. I use XTol to develop the film @ 68F. I use zone system exposure and testing to make sure that my development times remain correct through new versions of the film. Great product. would recommend it to anyone who shoot b&w film. It can be a bit picky if you don't watch your exposures, times and temperatures closely - not as forgiving as some other films.
Date published: 2008-10-19
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Ok film I use Tmax when I can't find other films I prefer. And that's one good thing going for it: you can usually find Tmax 100. Personally don't like the look of this film. That is, I don't like the look of the prints or scans. It has a bit of a learning curve to expose properly: not unlike many other films. It might take about three rolls to get used to - to fit your style. It is easy to handle in the darkroom. If you use a reel, it is easy to thread. I'd suggest you give this film a try, even though I don't like it. This is because I know a two people, whom I respect, that like it as a second favorite.
Date published: 2009-11-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from The Obvious Choice I use this film in studio in a Mamiya 645 and develop it in X-tol 1:2 for 14 minutes at 20 C with absolutely superb results. Even when using the smallest negative size for medium format (6x4.5), the grain is remarkably fine easily up to 16x20 prints in the darkroom and much, much further if you scan them for digital output. generally speaking, it's a great combination of practical film speed and price.
Date published: 2008-10-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from When to use Kodaks T-Max 100 B/W film. T-Max 100 is probably the finest grained black and white film I've ever used. I get a great tonal range, resolution, and sharpness with it; It also clearly captures the finest of details. Magnified it seems to be perfect, its grain appears arranged with a mechanical precision, as if someone placed each grain one at a time like mosaic tiles. I use T-Max liquid developer with this film and I find the two produce very consistent and reliable results.
Date published: 2013-04-18
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Good film, and works for me, but... TMX 100 is a great film which I use in my brownie camera, but for some reason my negatives always come out a purplish blue hue. I develop with D-76 cut 1:1 with water. Sometimes there is a bit of a cloudy haze as well, but the miraculous part is that the printed pictures are usually not affected by this problem. Ilford Pan F+ negatives processed in the same chemicals always come out a nice clear grey with no haze. Am I at fault or is the film? Either way, I still managed to take and print some of my best photos with it.
Date published: 2010-05-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Scans flat In 120 format, not 35mm format, tmax 100 dries exceptionally flat. Its grain structure is pretty fine grain, but not the finest grain I have seen in the 100 speed category. Be careful which developer is used--your typical run-of-the-mill general purpose developer will not utilize its fine grain potential--especially highly-diluted developers. But grain structure aside, the reason I reach for Tmax 100, in 120 format, the majority of the time is because of how flat it dries.
Date published: 2011-10-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Definitely recommended I use this film for its fine grain and good contrast range. It provides rich gradation even in somewhat bad lighting -- I shot a couple of frames of my friend's '66 Mustang to test out my new Rolleiflex 2.8F on a nasty, heavily overcast day, and the contrast was still phenomenal. I also like the 400ASA version due to its ability to be pushed to 1600ASA with a similar graininess to many 400 speed films (TMax 400 pushed to 1600 is about as grainy as normally processed Tri-X).
Date published: 2013-02-11
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best black and white portait Probably my favorite film for portaits in black and white, scans very well and has a great latitude for skin tones. Has also performed well for landscape scnery photos as well, if you do not need the additional higher ISO of 400, this is great for a low iso film.
Date published: 2011-07-19
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