Regular Cine Film only lasts about 50-70 years
Millions of people around the world shot home video and amateur movies using 8mm film stock during the 20th century, and many professional and amateur cinematographers continue to use 8mm film to this day.
Regular 8mm Film Regular 8 mm film is the progenitor of most modern film stock. It was developed by Eastman Kodak in the 1930s and served as a less expensive replacement for the previous preferred stock, 16 mm film. Regular 8 was sold in spools containing 16 mm film.
However, the film had twice as many perforations on its edges and traditional 16 mm film stock. The film passed through cameras twice. On the first pass, the film was exposed along half its width; on the second, the film is flipped and exposed on the other side. When the film is developed, the processor cut it in half, thus resulting in two lengths of 8mm film.
A picture of a roll of 8mm film Regular 8 mm film cameras typically have a camera aperture size of 3.68 x 4.88mm. The frame area is 17.96 sq. mm and the aspect ratio is 1.33.1. Regular 8mm film has a 16:9 useable frame area of 13.4 sq. mm. The normal frame rate for regular 8mm film is 16fps. Regular 8 was largely discontinued in the 1990s, but some film is still manufactured in the Czech Republic.
|CINE FILM PROCESSING FOR 8MM, 9.5MM AND 16MM SPOOLS
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|8MM CINE FILM TO DVD OR DIGITAL FILE||1+||5+||10+||25+|
|9.5MM CINE FILM TO DVD OR DIGITAL FILE||1+||5+||10+||25+|
|16MM CINE FILM TO DVD OR DIGITAL FILE||1+||5+||10+||25+|
|BESPOKE ARTWORK, DVD CASE & WRAP||15.00|