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Rosco Polarizing #7300 Filter (17" x 10' Roll)

BH #RO7300R10 • MFR #101073001710
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$60/mo. suggested payments for 6 Mos.
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Rosco 7300 Overview

This 17" x 10' Rosco #7300 Polarizing Filter Roll is a neutralizing linear polarizing film for use in front of lights to reduce the glare caused by smooth surfaces such as glass, water, paper, and certain metallic objects.

It is especially effective when used in conjunction with a polarizing filter at the lens (cross polarization). It should be placed at a slight distance from hot lights.

Rosco 7300 Specs

Filter Number
W: 1.4 x H: 10' / W: 0.4 x H: 3.3 m
Packaging Info
Package Weight
1.5 lb
Box Dimensions (LxWxH)
30 x 6 x 6"

Rosco 7300 Reviews

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What angle is the polarization of this film ...

What angle is the polarization of this film relative to the long dimension? Is it polarized along its long edge, is it at a 45 degree angle, or something else?
Asked by: Frank
This Polarizer can be used either Vertically or Horizontally and the angle will depend on camera placement.
Answered by: Joseph
Date published: 2020-12-08

What is the angle of polarization on this film ...

What is the angle of polarization on this film relative to its long edge? Is it a 45 degree polarizing film, is it polarized parallel to one of its edges, or something else?
Asked by: Frank
Unfortunately the angle is not specified.
Answered by: Reuben
Date published: 2020-12-04


How does this come, in a hard roll or a thin plastic roll like the sheets? Also any idea of diameter of the roll?
Asked by: Anonymous
Comes in a roll. the diameter is 3.25 inches
Answered by: Steven B.
Date published: 2018-08-27


Can this be used on windows in conjunction with a Pola on the lens to dim the window?
Asked by: Rob
Hi Rob. I havent't used it as you suggest and even though I am sure it will dim the light combined with a linear polarizer (I do not use circular polarizer in the camera when I combine it whit the Rosco film) it is kind of an expensive solution, if you are looking to even the outside light with the indoor light. Is that the reason why you are trying to use this combination? If so you can try taking the picture either a little after dawn or a little before dusk when the ouside light is naturally dimmed...I hope my answer can help you.
Answered by: Hector H.
Date published: 2018-08-27
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