Kodak Gold 200 35mm Film 36 Exposures

Kodak Gold 200 35mm Film is a low-speed colour negative film that offers an outstanding combination of grain, and sharpness with, particularly noticeable colour saturation.

Gold 200 is designed for everyday picture-taking situations. In both daylight, or with electronic flash. It also features wide exposure latitude – from two stops underexposure to three stops overexposure – according to Kodak.

Want to see some of the different ways you can use Kodak Gold 200? We have put together some of our favourite Gold 200 shots by our customers – you can see them here.

Want to see more? Read our Kodak Gold 200 Film Review.

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Kodak Gold 200 35mm Film 36 Exposures

Kodak Gold 200 35mm Film is a low-speed colour negative film that has a great combination of grain and sharpness. Also, it has particularly noticeable colour saturation. The speed and tones in this film make it perfect for sunny, summer weather.

Gold 200 is made for everyday photos situations. In both daylight, or with electronic flash. It also has a wide exposure latitude – from two stops underexposure to three stops overexposure – according to Kodak. So, you don’t have to worry about any lost shots.

Kodak Gold 200 is a consumer grade film like to ColorPlus 200 and UltraMax 400. In comparison, you can expect more saturation than Kodak ColorPlus, and warmer tones than Kodak UltraMax.

And, if you’re new to film, check out our Beginners Guide To Film Photography.

This Is How You Shoot Ilford Gold 200

Want to see some of the different ways you can use Kodak Gold 200? We have put together some of our favourite Gold 200 shots by our customers – you can see them here.

Want to see more? Read our Kodak Gold 200 Film Review.

Additional information

Film Development

C41

Film Exposures

39 (27+12)

Film Format

Film Sensitivity

Film Type

Negative

Brand

1 review for Kodak Gold 200 35mm Film 36 Exposures

  1. Parallax Photographic Coop

    Similar to Kodak Ultramax, Gold has a slightly nostalgic look to it. It brings out the reds and yellows particularly, which are the warm tones Kodak is known for. To compare it, it’s less grainy than Ultramax and more vibrant than Colorplus. This is a film that likes light and responds well to good conditions. It also has a good range of tones, with true renditions of primary colours.

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