Ilford Direct Positive Harman Titan Pinhole Camera Kit with 72mm Wide-Angle Cone, Exposure Calculator

Ilford
SKU: ILPHCK MFR: 1176526
Ilford Direct Harman Titan: Picture 1 thumbnail Ilford Direct Harman Titan: Picture 2 thumbnail

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$219.00
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About Ilford Direct Harman Titan

The Ilford Harman Titan Pinhole Camera was born of a collaboration with Walker Cameras in the UK, makers of Titan large format film cameras. This beauty puts the joy and creativity of pinhole photography in your hands - all you need to get started is a 4 x 5 film holder. The 72mm wide-angle pinhole cone - which is interchangeable - exposes any photographic film or paper. Additionally, the camera comes with a pinhole exposure calculator and three sets of paper and film.

Ilford Direct Harman Titan Features

  • Designed in Conjunction with Walker Cameras in the UK: The Harman Titan Pinhole Camera has been designed in conjunction with and manufactured in the UK by Walker Cameras who are well known for their range of Titan large format film cameras
  • Construction: The body is made from injection molded ABS, finished with a very durable non-slip oven-baked coating. All fittings are made from stainless steel. This combination of materials makes the camera exceptionally robust to withstand extreme natural elements and rough handling
  • Utilizes 4 x 5 Film: The camera, which can be used with any photographic film or paper, takes a 4 x 5 film holder
  • Features of Design: The camera features tripod mount positions, dual built-in spirit levels and a single standard cold-type accessory mount on one of the longer sides. The kit comes with a 72mm wide-angle pinhole cone, which is interchangeable

Ilford Direct Harman Titan Specifications

Construction
Injection molded ABS w/ non-slip coating
Stainless steel fittings
Format
4 x 5
Spirit Levels
Built-In
Pinhole Cone
72mm Wide-Angle
Q&A

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Questions about this item:

Mr. L  Will this work with the Fuji PA 145 Film Holder or Polaroid 405? I
STEVEN J  Not with some modification to the camera back tabs that hold the film holder in place. As it is, there is just enough clearance to fit a standard 4x5 holder tight to the camera back. The Fuji & Polaroid backs are thicker, so you would have to increase the gap to accommodate the difference. You might want to search some pinhole camera forums. Someone may have engineered a way for this camera to accept these holders.
Shopper  Is this Is Brand New Product ?
STEVEN J  It has been available here in the States for about a year. A bit longer in the U.K.
Gene M  Would I need to be able to develop my own film for pictures using this camera?
JAMES G  You could send the film or paper to a lab capable of processing it, or take it there if you live in a larger city. However, it's actually much cheaper to process B&W film yourself. You already need a totally dark place to load the film holders, and you can use the same place to load a 4x5 daylight tank. Once it's loaded and the cover is on, you can take it out into the light and process it. Look on Ilford and Kodak websites for instructions on the processing part. Other than the tank and chemicals, all you need is a timer and the ability to follow instructions. You can probably find the tank used quite cheap. The positive paper is done then. If you want positives from the negative you can contact print it on 4x5 photo paper. This you'd have to do in a room that is only lit by a safelight. You can buy bulbs, you don't want red, that is for lith film, you want yellow for photo paper. Sandwich the negative and paper between 2 pieces of clean glass and expose to light. You'll have to experiment with exposure length, that's how it works even if you have an enlarger. You need 3 trays big enough to put the paper in with the chemicals, which are the same chemicals except for the type of developer. Another option would be to get a good scanner and scan the negatives. Most designed for photo use come with a basic copy of photo shop. Then you just send it to your printer. The big advantage of going to all the trouble is the virtually unlimited depth of field from a pinhole camera.
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