Correct storage of the Impossible film packs
A proper storage of Impossible film will allow you to make sure that it remains stable and to get the best results out of it.
Continue reading How to get the most out of Impossible Film
Do you have rolls and rolls of processed films waiting to be scanned, but you can’t attend to it because your flatbed scanner doesn’t support film? Well, PetaPixel says you can work with that scanner if you have a large-screen mobile phone or tablet! Find out how in this article! Continue reading Scanning Film Using Your Mobile Phone or Tablet PC
Did you know that you can develop your own black and white film with instant coffee, vitamin C, and washing soda? In this how-to, Matt Richardson walks you through making and using your own developer, which has come to be known as “caffenol.” Continue reading How-To: Develop Film with Coffee and Vitamin C (Caffenol)
Doing something different with your camera is fun and experimental and doesn’t have to be hard to get great results! Creating a panorama is simple and you can use ANY kind of camera and any film. Continue reading Creating Panoramas
The most popular way used in Lomography is cross-processing your slide film with negative chemicals (C41) to get Lomographic burst of colors. But did you know processed your Slide Film with normal chemicals (E6) can get very good tone too? Continue reading Color Slide Film – Against the Rules
Everyone got very excited when the creator of Bathing Ape, decided to partner with Impossible Project to come out with limited edition Polaroid films! Continue reading Px70 NIGO on Polaroid 600 camera!
Ever thought of living in your own planet? It is now easier to have your own planet with the Lomography Spinner 360º and a little bit of Photoshop tricks. Continue reading Create Your Own Spinning Planet
You’ll need some color film (the results depend on the film so make some research), empty film canisters, tape, scissors and a marker. It’ll be easier to get the film from one canister to another if the empty film canister still has the tip of the old film visible and available. You need also an access to a darkroom or a changing bag. Continue reading DIY Redscale Film
One of the best things about a Holga / Diana is that the shutter release is independent from the winding mechanism. This makes multiple exposures very easy to do. To take a double exposure, take your first picture, then instead of winding on after your first, immediately take another picture. Continue reading Tips For Multiple Exposures
Before you take your very first shots with La Sardina, you’ll need to load the camera with 35mm film. Some La Sardina Editions arrive with the lens locked. To prepare the camera for shooting with these editions, Continue reading Remember to Twist and Pull …La Sardina
PX 680 Color Shade FF as well as Silver Shade pictures may display a small undeveloped patch at the top of image area when used in folding type cameras (such as the SLR 680/ 690 and SX 70 cameras with an ND filter). Continue reading Impossible TIP: Avoiding The Notorious Undeveloped Patch
Here’s what you can do. If your redscale film is at ISO 400 or even ISO 200, you can set down your camera to ASA 100, this in turn would reduce the dominant reddish effect of the film. But to get a more yellow, gold results, or to just get a surprising color result, you can change the setting of your camera’s aperture. Continue reading Get a result that brings out a yellow/gold effect
We love being on the sunny side as much as the next guy, but with Color Shade film being super sensitive to light after exposure, pictures have to get shielded from light IMMEDIATELY as they get ejected from the camera Continue reading IMPOSSIBLE tip: Shade Your Color Shade!