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Kodak Professional T-Max P3200 Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)

BH #KOTMZ36 • MFR #1516798
Kodak
Kodak Professional T-Max P3200 Black and White Negative Film (35mm Roll Film, 36 Exposures)
Key Features
  • Panchromatic B&W Negative Film
  • ISO 3200/36° in Standard Process
  • Fine Grain, T-GRAIN Emulsion
  • High Sharpness and Edge Detail
Kodak Professional T-Max P3200 is an ultra-high-speed panchromatic black and white negative film characterized by its unique T-GRAIN emulsion, relatively fine grain structure, and high sharpness. It has a nominal sensitivity of ISO 3200/36°, however is categorized as a multi-speed film with a wide exposure latitude from EI 400-25,000 when pushed or pulled. Its versatility and speed benefits shooting handheld in difficult, available lighting conditions and with fast-moving subjects, and its fine grain profile, broad tonal range, and high resolving power benefit scanning and enlarging applications.
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$12.95
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Kodak T-Max P3200 35mm Overview

Kodak Professional T-Max P3200 is an ultra-high-speed panchromatic black and white negative film characterized by its unique T-GRAIN emulsion, relatively fine grain structure, and high sharpness. It has a nominal sensitivity of ISO 3200/36°, however is categorized as a multi-speed film with a wide exposure latitude from EI 400-25,000 when pushed or pulled. Its versatility and speed benefits shooting handheld in difficult, available lighting conditions and with fast-moving subjects, and its fine grain profile, broad tonal range, and high resolving power benefit scanning and enlarging applications.

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

UPC: 041771516796

Kodak T-Max P3200 35mm Specs

Film Format35mm
Number of Exposures36
Film TypePanchromatic B&W Negative
ISO/ASA Film Speed3200
Film ProcessingStandard Black and White Chemistry
Number of Rolls1
Resolution125 lines/mm (At Contrast 1000:1)
Packaging Info
Package Weight0.07 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)2.5 x 1.8 x 1.8"

Kodak T-Max P3200 35mm Reviews

Fun to shoot at high ISO

By Walter
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2023-01-31

I pushed this to 6400 and the results are surprisingly good.

Great film for low light

By Timothy
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-10-19

This is a great film for night photography available light, love the texture.

Always great

By jacob
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-09-22

Glad to be able to use this film which reliably yields quality results.

Great for what it is

By Matt
Rated 4 out of 5
Date: 2022-09-12

I love TMAX and most all Kodak films, but as this is 3600 iso/asa it will be quite grainy, yet good for 3600. Use in low light. Not super worth it to pull this film, better to push 400 or 800.

Lots of fun with low light!

By Chloe
Rated 4 out of 5
Date: 2022-07-16

I used this film while on a road trip just to try it out and see how I like it. I ended up using it in quite a few sunny or overcast outdoor areas. When I buy this again, it will be for portrait photography and I'll avoid having a lot of subjects in the frame. Most of my photos look like something I'd dig out of my grandparent's attic, which is a fun effect, but undersells what this film is capable of.

Kodak P3200

By Craig
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-06-07

Kodak P3200 is great film with a wide range of ISO's available from ISO 800-6400(!). Be sure to use Kodaks Technical Data sheet for this film so when you process it at home, it will turn out great. I enjoy the latitude it gives me when I need to shoot film after feeling the digital burnout coming.

My favorite film, Graphic and beautiful

By Nicholas
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-12-26

I love this film. I use it for everything. Day time, night time, shade, sunlight ETC. Doesnt Matter. The real film speed is 800-1000 ISO depending on developers you use. XTOL or Tmax will give you a film speed of 1000 ISO. something like d76 will give you 800 ISO for normal speed. Everything else above that speed, is PUSHING this film. It is NOT a 3200 ISO film. the P3200 stands for - PUSH UP TO 3200 ISO. See Kodak's data sheet for information. Even in the sun, I use it, with a yellow-red filter to get into usable exposure speeds. In New England, its not super bright, so most of the time it is fine. I have heard people complain about the highlights being blown, especially with TMAX developer. Kodak wouldn't make a Tmax film, and a Tmax developer, and have them be unusable together, this is nonsense. The biggest problem people have with film these days, is a lack of calibration and testing, to their supplies and their methods. You need to test a film, run different speeds for your camera, calibrate it to your enlarger, Work out max black testing in the darkroom, and then adjust your development times based on highlight printing tests, also in the darkroom. That way you know for the camera you use, to the film you use, to the developer you use, to the agitation you use, to the enlarger you use, what your EXACT film speed ratings are for your camera, development times, etc to get great prints under an enlarger. Testing and calibrating things takes only a few hours. We didn't jump about from film to film like young folks do now, we tested and calibrated to get the BEST prints. If you use many cameras, you need to do this test for each and every camera, to evaluate adjustments in the mechanical shutters not being the same exact speeds, etc. If you don't do these things, don't complain about bad pictures, blown highlights, etc, bad shadow detail, on this amazing film. That is user Error, and its usually from shooting 10 films at once, and using 40 different options for scanning, developing, etc, and never ever learning your tools. If someone doesn't know how to do this, contact me and I will send you detailed instructions on calibrating your chosen film, camera, developer and enlarger, for free, in a DM. We were taught this in photography school and is a MUST.

Top Notch As Predicted

By Sam
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-12-15

Arrived on time, not expired, and not damaged. Will definitely purchase again.

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YOUR RECENTLY VIEWED ITEMS

Is this film stable in the fridge? I shot a roll ...

Is this film stable in the fridge? I shot a roll after 8 months in the fridge and it seemed much more grainy than the last roll. I'm also asking because I sent it to a smaller lab closer to home and want to know if that could have been the problem instead.
Asked by: Nathan
Let's ask these questions: Did you use the same developer each time at the same temperature ? Did you agitate it exactly the same? Did you rate the film exactly the same each time in the same lighting situations or was it dark was roll and sunny the next, etc? Was it scanned each time or did you print in a dark room? Did you use the same camera each time? Yes that matters sometimes the meter is slightly different.
Answered by: Nicholas
Date published: 2021-08-06

Is this film safe under x-rays? (I ask because I ...

Is this film safe under x-rays? (I ask because I would buy it from outside the US, hence it would ship international and wouldn't have control over if it passes under x-rays or not)
Asked by: Helena
Its not recommended to run a film over 1600 ASA true X-RAY
Answered by: vilson
Date published: 2021-02-22

question

Do you know if this film will be available in 100 feet (bulk) size ?
Asked by: Jean C.
There is no mention of it from Kodak Alaris. Here is what the P3200_FAQs sheet says: Q. Will you expand to support medium format? (120) A. Possibly, depending on the level of demand.But initially it will be available in 135 format only. So 120 format is possible if demand for P3200 is high enough.
Answered by: David N.
Date published: 2021-03-15
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