CDN$ 34.63 + CDN$ 16.49 shipping
Only 6 left in stock. Sold by Nadeshico-JAPAN-CA
Quantity:1

Fujifilm Superia 200 35mm Color Film Roll

4.0 out of 5 stars 1 customer review

Price: CDN$ 34.63
Only 6 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Nadeshico-JAPAN-CA.
3 new from CDN$ 32.90
  • 35mm format, ASA 200
  • Color print film
  • 4 rolls of 24 exposures

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3.6 x 13.7 x 10.7 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 91 g
  • Item model number: HQ 200
  • ASIN: B00004TWLY
  • Date first available at Amazon.ca: Jan. 27 2012
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 1 customer review
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #82,199 in Electronics (See Top 100 in Electronics)
  •  Would you like to give feedback on images or tell us about a lower price?

Product Description

24 exposuresPerfect for outdoor or indoor with flashSmooth fine grain Enhanced color reproduction and sharpness Wide exposure latitude 4th color layer technology 2-stage timing DIR couplers for color brilliance



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Top Customer Reviews

I was given a few rolls of this film by the processing lab (as some do when you get negatives developed) I initially dismissed it as likely not that good "kiosk" film given away in volume. However having spent a bit of time working with the film mostly out of curiosity rather than a specific choice, I can report that it is a lot better than you might expect.

Rated at ISO 200 grain is quite fine though it won't have the resolution of low ISO rated film, contrast is medium to a little below that with colour reproduction slightly warm (useful for skin tones) but fairly neutral across the spectrum. No colour appears to dominate making it quite a versatile general purpose film. Despite the high ISO rating it can be useful in slightly poor light (details are certainly better than ISO 400 negative film). After spending a while shooting this and Ektar (which isn't ideal for skin tones and has some stronger colours - red being one) I prefer this film in terms of the "look" pleasant but not too cooked as some films can be. As with all negative films underexposure is to be avoided (you can push it a few stops but the grain increases quite a lot) dynamic range is good with lots of shadow details and a smooth roll off in the highlights.

It's also quite easy to scan (try to keep the negs clean it helps no end) and I've not had any problems with storage either. This isn't billed as anything other than a basic film but it does product rather pleasant tones and images. Certainly worth a second look and for non specific subjects a decent all rounder.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa5e92e58) out of 5 stars 100 reviews
35 of 37 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa62cb648) out of 5 stars Expired, but still some of the best multipurpose color film ever. Aug. 16 2010
By A. Rabun - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I dislike penalizing a product because of a vendor, so I am reviewing only the film. I like the high range of the tones in Superia fim, and I love the perfect adaptability of this 200 speed film. Honestly, I can shoot it as if it is 100 or 400 without any problems at all; I just pay attention to my highlights and shadows and zone them in.
The film gets five stars, but it is no longer made with the HQ label: it is known simply as Fuji Superia 200. That means any film you see with this label is out of date. I am not penalizing the vendor because I was aware of this and wanted this film because I have loved it so much and the newer film is not quite the same. I would say just be aware. If you have a problem with expired film or you do not shoot much film, this is not for you. If you are realize that film does not just go bad on its expiry date and this film has obviously been well-kept, then you should be okay with the caveat that it *is old film* so you may lose your shots or get unexpected results. Being informed is the best plan.
If you get a box that has the expiration date removed like I did and the film does not work out I would say you should be eligible for a refund. In my case, I got the same outstanding results with this film that I expected.
36 of 41 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa62cb870) out of 5 stars Very versitle film and better than Kodak Aug. 14 2011
By Brad Kanner - Published on Amazon.com
I was a professional photographer for many years back in the 70's and 80's and then along came digital camera's. I knew film would be replaced someday so I bought into the new way of thinking and bought the state of the art digital camera of the day. It was an Olympus 3.5mp rangefinder camera and since then I bought many more digitals, only to come to the realization that the digitals of today are mostly glorified point and shoot cameras. So I took a giant step backwards and bought some of my dream film camera's I always wanted but couldn't afford like 2, Nikon F4s's, and 1 Nikon F100, and a Nikon F6. The F6 was just sold. Anyway I used to use Kodak all the time and then near the end of my career FujiFilm started making this incredible fine grain, brilliant color, color film. Now Fujifilm has taken over the market in color film and the ASA or (ISO) if you will 200 is what I shoot the most because of fast good Nikon glass or (lenses). I have tried there 800 for inside at concerts with my 28mm-80mm f2.0 lens and gotten great results but I would rather use 200 and either push it to 400 and develop it 1 full stop more or if close enough use my SB24 dedicated TTL flash and stop the flash down a couple of stops to keep the real color on the stage. I love Fujifilm 200 for colpr prints, and it blows up very well also as big as 11" x 16" with just the right amount of grain to make it interesting.
As far as I'm concerned, I hope more and more people pick up a good old film camera and learn how to shoot good and well planned out photograph's because it will make you a better digital photographer when there is no more film or film processing chemicals and all we have is digital to use. I will tell you Ancel Adams is turning over in his grave at the thought of digital cameras, of course Mr. Adams also never would have used 35mm cameras because of the small size and loss of detail when blown up to poster size or bigger. He used 11" x14" sheet film that also isn't made any longer Digital cameras will never be able to shoot as crisp and clear as film and they can't do black and white at all. Long Live Fujifilm.
27 of 30 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa62cb954) out of 5 stars Fuji is the best film out there Aug. 24 2000
By A Customer - Published on Amazon.com
I am always taking pictures and I am so thoroughly impressed with Fuji film and especially the 200 ISO that it's the only film I will use- Kodak doesnt seem to deliver the results I want and when I tried Fuji- it became my favorite right off- great colors, bold, doesnt mute them like I found Kodak to do- highly recommend.
8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa62cbc30) out of 5 stars Didn't receive the film pictured Feb. 21 2012
By Halifax - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Film I received was not near the expiration date like others have said theirs was. I received the film at the end of 02/12 and it says to develop it by 01/14, so that's a fair bit of time. However, it was not Fujifilm Super HQ as was advertised, it was Fujifilm Fujicolor. I'm no photographer but I assume Super HQ is better than Fujicolor and I wanted what I thought was better film for my the cameras I was wanting to test out (that are older than I am). Two stars off for not selling what they advertised, but one star back on because not only do I not care that much (not a professional - or even good - photographer) but it also arrived two days before the first estimated arrival date.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5fac054) out of 5 stars Didn't receive what I ordered Oct. 21 2012
By D. N. - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
First off, this vendor apparently doesn't ship the product they advertise. While the product description clearly shows Fuji HQ, what I got was just plain old Fujicolor; not the same film at all. That kinda sucks. And from reading other reviews here, that seems to be the way they roll.

Now, to keep things in perspective, it's not the end of the world. Rather than go through the hassle of returning the film (which after all was only about $8), I'm going to try it out. How bad could it be? I know Fuji makes good film in general. And the other good thing was that the film was well within its expiration date (my film was dated 2014, plenty of time to go), unlike some vendors who ship outdated film.

But really, guys, if you show HQ, you ought to ship HQ, or change your description to match what you actually send. Otherwise, this is a deceptive sales practice. I know HQ is good, since I used it for years: it remains to be seen if Fujicolor measure up or not.


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