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Fujifilm FUJIFILM FP-100B 3.25 X 4.25 Inches Professional Instant Black and White Film


Currently unavailable.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 14 x 2.5 x 10.2 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 91 g
  • Item model number: 2602243
  • ASIN: B00005NPPO
  • Date first available at Amazon.ca: Sept. 12 2012
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9eb24354) out of 5 stars 13 reviews
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9e470b94) out of 5 stars Getting a negative out of FP-100b and FP-100c March 25 2011
By joseph amundsen - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Fuji's 100B does not have a negative that can be scanned reflective (such as the FP-3000b), but this does not mean you don't still have the option to get a usable negative out of it. When I use this film it is primarily for the joy of others. Give it 120 seconds and you've got an instant peel apart print. Give it to your subject and keep the goopy neg. If you have a small blow dryer use it.

Once you have a dry neg find an old glass plate, momma's best china should do. You can use gaffers tape, painters tape, or duct tape. Tape the negative emulsion (goop) side down along the edges so there is a black rectangle showing. Now get some bleach (splash-less is best) and pour or spray some on the negative. let it sit a minute and proceed to wipe off the black goop with a paper towel or cotton cloth. You will want to make sure everything is gone from the main parts of the negative. If you choose to you can leave some on the edges (this makes for a good border). You can now use some ammonia free cleaner (I prefer lens cleaner and micro-cloths) to clean the bleached side of the neg.

Now take the negative off the glass (be careful not to get any residual bleach on the emulsion, and you have a usable negative. All you need now is a scanner with a back-light able to do scans of anything close to 4x5 film. Have fun. This also works for FP-100c.

One extra step you can take is to wash the whole negative in distilled water, but I like the raw feel of a goop neg. If you want you can keep an eye on my blog for examples. It can be found at josephamundsen(dot)com.
10 of 12 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9e470dbc) out of 5 stars Decent replacement for disappearing Polaroid film Jan. 9 2009
By cha cha - Published on Amazon.com
I have used this in my Polaroid Automatic 420 and 100 and the results are generally good. A decent replacement for 667 but keep in mind that at least in the old Land Cameras, the 100 speed requires the "color" setting with larger aperture, therefore requiring more precise focusing. (The "selling point" in the owners manuals for 3000 speed b/w was "quick focussing" due to the high speed / tiny f stop and resulting long DOF). It's sad to see the "real thing" trudge slowly into the void, but thanks to Fuji, instant film is not dead. Yet.
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9e470ea0) out of 5 stars Better than Polaroid ever made April 11 2010
By Robert J. Crowley - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
The FP-100b and FP-100b45 (more expensive 4X5 material) are superior in many ways to discontinued Polaroid materials. The Fuji is sharper, has better red sensitivity, better latitude, and has a smoother overall tonal range. It fits in any of the million Polaroid PACK FILM cameras out there. Ask someone if you have a pack film camera before ordering this great film. Also try the FP-3000 WOW fast and sharper than old Polaroid 667, better tones too.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f39936c) out of 5 stars Excellent film July 12 2011
By mwmcbride - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Fuji's FP series of peel-apart films are head-and-shoulders above their old Polaroid counterparts. Color, contrast, resolution, and ease of use are all better than I remember Polaroid being. Only complaint is that there is no negative with the FP films, but so long as the photos keep coming out razor-sharp and colorful, I'll get over it.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9f3995a0) out of 5 stars This would be 5 stars if it wasn't discontinued by Fuji July 26 2011
By Scott McClarin - Published on Amazon.com
Great Contrast, Fine Grain instant Black and White Prints. Recoverable scanable and malleable Negatives are possible by the Popular Bleaching process. This BW film should Never have been discontinued, it is underappreciated as an instant film for landscape and instant art work!!! Very scan friendly, and displaying a gentle shoulder for exposure under a variety of light, a very friendly film to use.
Pay attention to how you install the pack into the pack holder and pull only one page at a time,
My pack makes it impossible to pull out all of the film at the same time, not sure how other users managed that. Take your time. BW exposure time 30-45 seconds, Color exposure time 1 Hr WTF!?
Get it before it is gone! Adorama and B&H have it for less than 10US per 10 exposure pack!


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