Kodak Portra 160 Color Negative Film, ISO 160, Size 120, Pack of 5

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About Kodak

The pro-pak of 120 Professional Portra NC Color Film (Pack of 5) from Kodak is the consistent choice for beautiful portraits at any moment and under a wide variety of lighting. It could be the pose you've lit meticulously or a subject that's suddenly in perfect light. In either situation, you can capture every detail with Kodak Professional Portra 160-speed films knowing that you will get a sharp, fine grained image with good shadow and highlight detail.

Portra reproduces accurate and natural color across the entire spectrum. In addition, the fine grain of Portra permits you to print larger than traditional color negative films. Kodak's T-Grain emulsion produces a clearer and more brilliant print with excellent resolution and skin tones.

Kodak Specifications

Size
120
ISO
160
Quantity
5 Pack
Mfr #
1808674
SKU
KKP160120P

Reviews about this item

Reviewed by 1 customers

(1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

 
5.0

Exactly as it should be

By

from Raleigh, NC  -  Pro Photographer

If you are looking for wild, over the top colors and contrast look at Ecktar or Velvia. This film is nearly perfect for portraits. Soft, somewhat muted colors that nail skin tone yet give just vivid enough color to make the eyes pop. It can sometimes use a little post processing, but almost always it is the perfect portrait film SOOC (straight off of scanner!)

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Jeff M  I'm re-entering the world of film after 30 years! In the old days, we would worry about either filtering the lens or gelling the lights to keep color balance correct. If I am going to scan my negatives, do I even bother with color temperature anymore? Do I just fix it in photoshop? I have two studio lighting setups....one with strobes, the other with fluorescent. Should I get filters before shooting this film?
THOMAS O  I have never shot in a studio environment, strickly outdoors, landscape and nature, so I would not feel in the least quallified to comment. I wish you well in your quest.
Jeff M  I'm re-entering the world of film after 30 years! In the old days, we would worry about either filtering the lens or gelling the lights to keep color balance correct. If I am going to scan my negatives, do I even bother with color temperature anymore? Do I just fix it in photoshop? I have two studio lighting setups....one with strobes, the other with fluorescent. Should I get filters before shooting this film?
THOMAS O  I have never shot in a studio environment, strickly outdoors, landscape and nature, so I would not feel in the least quallified to comment. I wish you well in your quest.
Jeff M  I'm re-entering the world of film after 30 years! In the old days, we would worry about either filtering the lens or gelling the lights to keep color balance correct. If I am going to scan my negatives, do I even bother with color temperature anymore? Do I just fix it in photoshop? I have two studio lighting setups....one with strobes, the other with fluorescent. Should I get filters before shooting this film?
THOMAS O  I have never shot in a studio environment, strickly outdoors, landscape and nature, so I would not feel in the least quallified to comment. I wish you well in your quest.
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