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Buy Instax Wide Film



Bring your moments to life with instax wide films. Capture your favourite moments on instax wide classic white films. Share them with friends and family, display them on walls, or organise them in scrapbooks and photo albums - with instax instant prints, there are endless possibilities!




buy instax wide film



Capture your favourite moments on high-quality glossy instax classic mini films to give them your unique style. Instax mini films are compatible with instax mini cameras and printers. The size of the film is 54(W) x 86(H) mm share the mini prints with friends and family, display them on walls, or organize them in scrapbooks and photo albums!


The first camera and accompanying film, the Instax Mini 10 and Instax Mini[1] film, were released on November 10, 1998.[2][3][4] The "Wide" film and first accompanying camera were released the following year.[4] The Instax Square film and accompanying camera were released in 2017.


The formats of Instax film give an image size of 46 mm 62 mm (1.8 in 2.4 in) for the Mini, 99 mm 62 mm (3.9 in 2.4 in) for the Wide and 62 mm 62 mm (2.4 in 2.4 in) for the Square. The Instax colour film is available in Mini, Wide, and Square formats and the black and white Instax Monochrome is available in Mini and Wide formats.


Fujifilm produces a range of Instax Mini Instax Square and Instax Wide cameras, as do other manufacturers. Fujifilm also produces Instax Mini and Square printers and has in the past produced Instax Pivi printers.


Instax Mini is a 54 mm 86 mm (2.1 in 3.4 in) (approximately ISO/IEC 7810 ID-1 credit-card-size) integral daylight ISO 800 color film designed for use with Fujifilm instax mini compatible cameras. In Japan the Instax Mini cameras are called and referred to as cheki (チェキ), derived from the English "check it", and instax mini 10/20/... is the model name.[5] Instax Mini is available in colour and black and white and themed.


The Digital Instax Pivi line was intended as a digital/analog hybrid. The original intention was to produce a new format to feed a series of digital instant cameras similar in approach to the Olympus C-211, a digital camera with a built-in Polaroid 500 film printer. Fujifilm eventually released the FinePix PR21, a digital camera with a built-in Instax mini printer, in 1999.[7] A stand-alone printer was planned from the start but was not the primary focus, but this changed with the advent of mobile devices.[citation needed] This device made it to market in 2004 (as the Pivi MP-100), after about five years in development.


Called Cheki Wide in Japan.Released the year after the mini film and cameras, the negative was increased on this format to create an image size based on the golden ratio.[4] Upon introduction, this format was simply called Instax without any suffix (making it the normal, not mini, Instax film), Fujifilm gradually embedded the "Wide" moniker into the name of the product. That rebranding pattern can also be seen on the Instax 210 which is now described on the Fujifilm web site as Instax Wide 210, despite not being referenced elsewhere in such a way.[8] Instax Wide is available in colour and black and white.


Called Cheki Square in Japan.Instax Square is a square size of Instax film released in 2017, available in colour.[10][11] Fujifilm initially only offered a hybrid digital camera/printer. Later, a separate printer and cameras offering fully analog exposure became available.[12][13]


On September 25, 2018, Fujifilm launched the Square SQ 20[14] which has a configurable "Motion Mode" function that allows recording of video (max 15 seconds), and the selecting and printing of a frame.


Kodak ceased production of instant film cameras when it was successfully sued by Polaroid for patent infringement in 1986. Fujifilm, through an agreement with Polaroid specifying they could not officially distribute in certain territories (such as the US) until the original patents expired in the mid-1990s, continued to manufacture and market their own line of films. As such, Fuji produced several lines of instant films starting in the early 1980s.[citation needed]


Fujifilm originally wished to release the Instax series worldwide including North America and Europe simultaneously,[17] but chose to work with Polaroid on the mio camera based on the Instax mini 10/20 for the US market. The mio product was discontinued after a few years.


With Polaroid ceasing production of instant films in 2008, the Instax system was the only integral instant film system in production until Impossible Project (now Polaroid through brand acquisition) launched their integral film in early 2010. The Instax Mini system is also sold in some markets by Polaroid itself through the Polaroid 300[18] and Polaroid 300 Film[19] brands (in reality, rebranded Instax Mini 7S and Instax Mini film).


In 2016, it was reported that sales of Instax cameras had risen to 5 million units the previous fiscal year, up from 100,000 units in 2004.[22] Also that year, Fujifilm released a monochrome formulation of the film.[23]


Wide and retro, this speedy 800 ISO instant film is something special. Expect crystal clear shots, a fantastic glossy finish, and a format unlike any other. Watch it start to develop from the moment the photo is taken. Perfect for fun night-moves and the slightly retro, daylight colors make every shot one for the album.


With dazzling instant iconic-framed prints, stunning color and professional high-quality film technology, we ask you why not? Instax Wide Film is for all Instax Wide cameras (AND Lomography cameras!) and comes in 2 handy cartridges. It offers stunning instant pictures that you can fit into a purse, wallet or mini photo frame. INSTAX film ensures sharp, clear reproduction, vivid colors and natural skin tones. Highly stable, the new emulsion performs at temperatures as low as 5C and as high as 40C.


For image size, both frames are surprisingly quite similar. The Polaroid film, including the frame, measures 3.5 x 4.2 inches, and the Instax Wide film, including the frame, measures 3.4 x 4.3 inches.


In person, both images have a very similar feel to them and have the iconic instant film style border, but I find the Polaroid border is a touch of a warmer white and the Instax is a touch on the cooler side.


Leave your questions about the Polaroid OneStep 2 vs Fujifilm Instax Wide 300 below in the comments, and you can pick up the cameras and film for yourself on Amazon: Polaroid OneStep 2 and the Fujifilm Instax Wide 300.


The Fujifilm Instax 210 is one of the few wide-format instant film cameras on the market today. I picked one up a couple months ago for around $80 with the intent of capturing some fun analog photos this summer.


The wide Instax prints have a 62 x 99mm image size, whereas the Instax Mini prints have a 62 x 46mm image size. Both prints have a white frame around the image with a wide base that allows you to write captions for the images with a pen.


The Wide Instax film is not necessarily cheap for the 210. You can usually find it for around $0.75 to $0.85 per exposure. At the time of this review, a twin pack of 10 sheets is $16 at B&H Photo (or $0.80 per exposure).


The instax printers give you that same instant keepsake, but with a lot more control over the picture. You can edit and adjust photos from your phone, and print them out whenever you want as many times as you want. It uses the same film the instax cameras use, so you get ultimate control but with the same physical photos you love.


Open up the back flap of the printer, insert the film cartridge down into the base of the printer (1), lower the film back in to the case (2), make sure the yellow marks line up, and then close the back flap to secure the film.


With the instax cameras, it would be rare to get the exact same picture, so only one person could have that photo at a time. But with the Link Wide printer, you can print multiples of the same photo so you can easily share that keepsake with friends.


I never use these features because they make it super obvious that the photos were printed and not taken with an instax camera. I want my photos to look like they could have been a perfect snapshot from an instax camera without any extra decorations.


The instax cameras are great for going out and capturing those special times right in the moment, and the printer is great for bringing new life to memories captured digitally. I think both serve a purpose and I definitely use both.


Launched in October 2021, the Instax Link Wide printer is Fujifilm's latest 'instant' printer. It uses the Instax Wide format of instant film, which produces 99 x 62mm / 3.9 x 2.4in sized prints. This is the largest Instax film size currently available.The Fuji Link Wide offers a variety of different creative modes, including a standard printing mode, a QR print mode which links to a text message, audio recording, or location pin, collage print mode, various editable templates, and the ability to add stickers and sketches or text to photos.You can operate the Link Wide via a free smartphone app for iOS or Android, with the printer connecting to your phone via Bluetooth 4.2.At the time of writing, the Instax Link Wide is priced at around 130 / $150 in the UK and USA respectively. A stand and a wrist strap are included in the box.You will also have to factor in the cost of purchasing Instax Wide film. A variety of different options are available, including with white or black borders, monochrome film and so on.Prices start from around 9.99 / $11.99 for a pack of ten shots, but you can often find cheaper deals if you are prepared to buy in bulk. 041b061a72


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