Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm Film 36 Exposures

Kodak Tri-X 400 is a classic black and white film. It is a high-speed film with distinctive grain and rich tones. Also particularly good for push-processing, easily going up to 1600 ISO.

Want to see some of the different ways you can use Kodak Tri-X 400? We have put together some of our favourite Tri-X 400 shots by our customers – you can see them here.

Want to see more? Read our Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm Film Review.

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Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm Film 36 Exposures

Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm film single has a high-speed panchromatic emulsion. You will find Tri-X is a great choice for dimly lit subjects or fast action. Basically, subjects that require good depth of field and fast shutter speeds. It will also extend the distance range for flash pictures.

A benefit of Kodak Tri-X 400 is the fine grain and rich tonality. It will maintain both even with over and underexposure.

Kodak Tri-X 400 has a classic grain structure, which means it’s a bit rougher than the modern T-grain found in TMax and Delta films.  It is also particularly good for push-processing, easily going up to 1600, with usable results at 3200 ISO.

For more information about Tri-X, and the photographers who use it, have a read of The Tri-X Factor.

Want to see more? Read our Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm Film Review.

Tri-X is also available in 120 format, as well as 4×5.

This Is How You Shoot Kodak Tri-X 400

Want to see some of the different ways you can use Kodak Tri-X 400? We have put together some of our favourite Tri-X 400 shots by our customers – you can see them here.

Additional information

Film Development

Black and White

Film Exposures

36

Film Format

Film Sensitivity

Film Type

Negative

Brand

7 reviews for Kodak Tri-X 400 35mm Film 36 Exposures

  1. Parallax Photographic

    This is one of our favourite black and white films. Kodak Tri-X has been around since the 1940s and it is one of the most popular films. Overall it gives a good balance of tone, detail and sharpness with its classic distinctive grain.

  2. Cindy Sasha

    It is only recently that I have picked up the camera (after a long hiatus) and started photography again! My go to film is the Tri-X as it never fails me in producing great shots in black & white. I think many great photographers back in the day used this as their go to film! The quality and the grain is fantastic. I buy bulks of the film in fear that one day production will stop! If you have any doubts about choosing this film, don’t! You won’t be disappointed.

  3. Jlhupe

    One of my favorite as well. The unique old school look, its great contrast and it’s great exposure latitude makes it one of the best black & white film to push / pull and have fun with.

  4. Robert Law

    Definitely a ‘go to’ mono film, hugely flexible and will yield defined, contrasty images in all conditions. It’s ideal for any documentary work and no surprise that’s it’s been a press favourite through the decades. Lovely, but not too intrusive grain too.

  5. muratff

    Often compared to and debated between Ilford HP5 – I find Kodak Tri-X 400 has more contrast. It is a reliable and versatile film that captures detail and has a timeless look. Ideal for a range of subjects, from documentary photography to landscapes.

  6. Ana Lorena Quintero

    Great grain.. sometimes it doesnt show highlights and shadow as I expect, but is a must for every film enthusiastic photographer, especially if your are new into black and white films.

  7. naxxfish

    This is a classic film stock. The modern Tri-X emulsion is slightly different to the original, but it retains many of the original’s characteristics. Expect noticeable grain ( #grainisgood ), and sharp contrasty lines. Brilliant with an on camera flash for that photojournalism look, or to capture sharp edges and shadows in architecture (which is what I prefer it for). It develops very well, too, with nice dense negatives even in non ideal conditions, and can handle pushing and pulling a fair bit. Try it at 1600 ISO for some mega grain and super contrasty grungeness.

    Personally, it’s not my go-to, just because it’s a bit too contrasty and I prefer to add the contrast when scanning/printing to give me more flexibility – but if you want popping negs straight out of the developer, this is the film for you.

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