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Kodak Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film, 5-Pack)

BH #KOTMX120PP • MFR #8572273
Kodak
Kodak Professional T-Max 100 Black and White Negative Film (120 Roll Film, 5-Pack)
Key Features
  • Panchromatic B&W Negative Film
  • ISO 100/21° in Standard Process
  • Very Fine Grain, T-GRAIN Emulsion
  • High Sharpness and Resolving Power
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.
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$51.95
Reg Price $57.95
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Kodak T-Max 100 120 Overview

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 five rolls of 120-format roll film.

UPC: 041771680237

Kodak T-Max 100 120 Specs

Film Format120
Film TypePanchromatic B&W Negative
ISO/ASA Film Speed100
Film ProcessingStandard Black and White Chemistry
Film BaseAcetate
Number of Rolls5
Layer Thickness119.4 µm
Packaging Info
Package Weight0.29 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)5.4 x 3 x 1.1"

Kodak T-Max 100 120 Reviews

this has become my favorite B&W film

By Dave
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-11-20

very low grain, nice contrast. Deep blacks and white whites.

Fantastic in 120

By Thomas
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-03-03

Fantastic film with good latitude, very very fine grain, and great tonal range.

Good

By Arthur
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-02-05

Good

good

By Wei
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-01-31

good

Use it for professional work

By Franklin
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-01-25

It's expensive, but if you it for professional work, it is worth every single penny. Great fine grain, lovely grain structure and contrast.. and lastly, it's very, very sharp (developed with Kodak D76 1 1)

Good

By Arthur
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-01-07

Good

Fine Grain

By Eduardo
Rated 5 out of 5
Date: 2022-05-25

I like the film it is sharp and the contrast is good.

Nice and contrasty

By Scott
Rated 4 out of 5
Date: 2022-05-18

Just like the good old days. A warm welcome back to black and white film. Thanks Kodak.

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YOUR RECENTLY VIEWED ITEMS

question

What is the expiry date of these films?
Asked by: Anonymous
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). Anytime film stock is less than 6 months from expiration we sell it in a separate section and label it as short-dated film and also price it with a slight discount (again due to the volumes we sell this rarely occurs). 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: Heather S.
Date published: 2022-04-19

question

Kodak T-Max 100 120 roll film has been on back order for a long time. Is Kodak discontinuing T-Max 100 120 roll film?
Asked by: Greg
I'm a tmax100 fan but this film has been defective. Appears to be a problem with the emulsion(not a fixing problem). Looking forward to a new batch. .
Answered by: merle s.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

What is the expiration date?
Asked by: Vernon J.
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). Anytime film stock is less than 6 months from expiration we sell it in a separate section and label it as short-dated film and also price it with a slight discount (again due to the volumes we sell this rarely occurs). 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: Heather S.
Date published: 2022-04-19

question

Sorry for such a dumb question, its been ages since I've used this format. How many frames is standard per 120 roll?
Asked by: Anonymous
The number of shots per roll depends on the particular format of the camera being used. 645 cameras can get on average about 15-16 shots depending on the model. 6x6 cameras can get 12 or 13 and 6x7 cameras can get 10 shots per roll.
Answered by: Yos O.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

B&W Positive Film, how I can make prints, a reversal paper I guess...?
Asked by: Louis R.
Reversal paper is one way. Another way - scan on good scanner and then print on digital lab.
Answered by: Vladislav O.
Date published: 2018-08-27

question

I bought several rolls of 100 & 400 Tmax film and I just learned that they are part of some lots that have been declared defective. Can we get an exchange for this rolls? It has been very frustrating because we have spent a lot of time taking pictures that are spoiled because of this defect.
Asked by: Anonymous
I had similar problems with a 5-pack of Tmax 400 120. The film had frame numbers exposed on it throughout the rolls. Mustve been irradiated or heat damaged. By the time I had figured out it was the film and not me I had shot three rolls. Unfortunately, the remaining two were mixed in with another pack of film so I had to discard them all. Too much effort and travel involved to risk ruined exposures. If Id known others had experienced similar problems I wouldve reached out to BH for some sort of compensation.
Answered by: Kelly
Date published: 2021-10-23
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