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  • Fujifilm Fujicolor Professional FP-100C Color Instant Film - ISO 100 - 10 exposures (5 Packs)
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Fujifilm Fujicolor Professional FP-100C Color Instant Film - ISO 100 - 10 exposures (5 Packs)


Price: £54.98 FREE UK delivery.
Only 7 left in stock.
Dispatched from and sold by JSP online.
6 new from £54.95
  • ISO 100 with exceptional image quality BULK Packing
  • Excellent results with low light/long exposures
£54.98 FREE UK delivery. Only 7 left in stock. Dispatched from and sold by JSP online.

Frequently Bought Together

Fujifilm Fujicolor Professional FP-100C Color Instant Film - ISO 100 - 10 exposures (5 Packs) + 1 Fujifilm FP 3000 B glossy + Fujifilm SILK FP 100C Instant CN  Film
Price For All Three: £91.82

These items are dispatched from and sold by different sellers.

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Product details

  • Boxed-product Weight: 540 g
  • Item model number: UK_FUJ15435626_X5_D102014_2
  • ASIN: B001JHWMQ8
  • Date first available at Amazon.co.uk: 30 Oct. 2008
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)

Product Description

Bulk packing fujifilm's new instant film features new direct positive sigma crystal technology, image stability technology and development process accelerating technology for enhanced image quality. Fp film is ideally suited for a wide range of commercial applications, including product photography, crt image recording, microphotography and identification and portrait photography, this new daylight film is optimized for use either under direct sunlight or electronic flash.the fp line produces superb quality prints with little to no gradation imbalance from highlights to shadows, superior light fading characteristics and reduced color variations caused by elongated peeling time.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By D. Symonds on 17 Jun. 2013
Verified Purchase
Product as described but short dated, (only 4 months to use by date). OK if you want to use all 5 packs quickly, however, if you wanted to use over a longer period of say 6 to 12 months it's not very good. Next time I require a batch of this material I will purchase from a supplier that can tell me the packs use by date.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 49 reviews
18 of 19 people found the following review helpful
Love the film, Disappointed with what I received 23 Jun. 2012
By Mercedes Roman - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I usually have no issues with ordering Fuji 100-C film via Amazon, but this last order was very disappointing. I assumed that I would receive the standard 5 packs in their individual boxes with the expiration date listed. What I received was a box with 5 packs of film in the foil packs with no expiration date listed. The first pack I opened, the first four prints had exposure issues. We will see what the rest of this first pack does.

Bottom line - it should state you are not going to get the sealed packages in their original box. That way you know what the factory expiration date is. It is important when you are using instant film.
9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
No idea if the film is expired or not 18 May 2012
By KP - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I purchased this film as sold by C&A Marketing Inc and fulfilled by Amazon. All five packs came without the Fujifilm boxes, just the film in its foil pouch. Since the expiration date of the film is printed on the Fujifilm cardboard boxes, I have no idea when this film expires, or if it is even fresh now. I received the film very quickly, which I was very happy for since I wanted to use it for a wedding this coming weekend, but now I have no idea about the quality of the film.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Works Great! 16 Feb. 2012
By Jason - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Fujifilm FP-100C works great with my Polaroid 210. The image is clear and the color is beautiful. Aside from the quality(which is fantastic!), I was surprised to find that the film they sent me expires in April....only 4 months away. I highly recommend this film but be sure not to buy too much right before it expires.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
this + $60 camera + bleach = fun! 20 Jun. 2012
By Omega Man - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I'm not going to write the usual review here, because lets face it.... people don't buy this format of instant film anymore just to get photos with the best image quality or the cheapest photos. Though perhaps some customers would be owners of legacy systems that still need this film to keep doing what they've been doing, if you're reading this then you're most likely interested in film photography for some sort of artistic reason.

I originally bought this stuff for test exposures using Polaroid backs for Hasselblad and Mamiya medium format cameras, but later I decided to buy an old 1967 Polaroid 250 Land Camera off of eBay for $60 to see what I could do with whatever of this film is still being made. Best purchase ever!

In the process of messing around I found that people were able to actually reclaim the negatives from these peel-apart films by using household bleach to dissolve the opaque black anti-halation coating on the non-emulsion side of the negative. (The negative is the part that you peel off and normally throw away because once it's been exposed to light and transferred its dye to the print its intended job is done. The thing is that it still has a negative image and you can still use it in an enlarger or film scanner if you can just get the thick black coating off the other side of it.)

So now I basically take some shots on these, keep the negatives rather than toss them out, let them dry, then use bleach to remove the anti-halation coating on them. To see the process, do a search for "Fuji FP-100C Negative Reclamation". There are a bunch of videos on youtube and there's no generally agreed-upon "right way" to do it.

The best tips aren't well documented anywhere I know of, so here's what I've learned so far:

- Using Clorox High Efficiency Bleach Gel or some sort of similar "gel" type bleach works much better than regular bleach, but you can use standard laundry bleach or even bleach-based cleaners like Tilex Mold & Mildew Remover as long as the cleaner contains a high concentration of bleach. Stuff like Goo Gone, Goof Off, etc does not work.

- If you want to get all artistic, you can use a paintbrush to brush the bleach gel on certain areas of the black coating, wait, then rinse the dissolved area away to get interesting borders around the negative. As you might imagine, other techniques are possible as well.

- People use various methods for keeping the bleach off of the emulsion, but I find that if you slap the thing emulsion side down on a wet piece of glass and squeeze the water out from under it (sticking it to the glass) then it's rather hard for the bleach to get under the negative to damage the emulsion. Just make sure to start rinsing the bleach off from the middle of the negative so you don't flush water, and bleach, under the negative while you're trying to rinse the top off.

- you MUST let the negative dry before doing anything, otherwise the emulsion comes off too easily.

- After you initially let it dry, it seems that it's probably better to remove the black coating before washing the excess developer reagent "goop" off of the emulsion side. So use bleach, wash black stuff off, then wash the emulsion side off to remove any excess goop. Assuming you let the negative dry after peeling it off the print, you should be able to rub the emulsion with your finger under running water to get the reagent goop off.

- Bleach will definitely cause the emulsion to come off. You can intentionally apply bleach around the edge of the emulsion to cause this to happen in a somewhat controlled manner to get a border effect or whatever.

- After rinsing the negative off really well, it's best to dip it in photoflo to prevent streaking/bubbling during the drying. I actually don't have any photoflo so I've been messing with Finish Jet-Dry Drying Agent, Turbo Dry which is a very similar non-ionic surfactant.

After all of this is done, you have a negative that you can use in a scanner, enlarger, contact print, etc. The quality isn't exactly perfect but it's better than you'd probably think.

Have fun! I hope Fuji keeps making this stuff!
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Beautiful results! 24 Feb. 2012
By Lindsay - Published on Amazon.com
I got this film for an old polaroid land camera I found at an antique store. After a couple tweaks the photos were consistently turning out amazing and they have so much character. The film looks great and I love the instant gratification!
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