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# What are the actual measurements of 35mm film?

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###### Wiki User

The actual 'image' area of the film measures 36mm x 24mm There were three image sizes for 35mm cameras: 24 x 36 "double frame," which is the most popular size and the only size sold today 24 x 24 "square," which was introduced after World War II as a means of giving the photographer more pictures on a roll 18 x 24 "single frame," which is the same size as a 35mm movie camera frame. This is also called "half frame." Half-frame cameras are very collectible. There is also a 24 x 60 (or thereabouts) panoramic format--long, skinny pictures.

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## Related Questions

If the name has any term like 35mm or anything of the like, it is a film camera, using 35mm roll film.

Your answer depends on the size of the film. An IMAX film reel is much larger than a 35mm film reel. You can see the size of a 35mm film reel in the photo, below.

You can not convert a RollieCord TRL camera to use 35mm film instead of 120 film. This camera was designed to only work with 120mm film while shooting. However, there are models of RollieCord TRLs that do only take 35mm film too.

35mm is quickly going the way of the dinosaur. Everything 35mm can do, digital can probably do better (or, just as well) and more importantly ... more conveniently. * 35mm film can get dusty and scratched, ruining your images. * 35mm film is sensitive to temperature ... too hot or too cold can ruin your images. * It's easy to accidently expose your film to the light, ruining all of your images. * You have to buy rolls of film! * You have to pay someone to develop your film, or do it yourself (pain!).

35MM cameras were the most popular type of camera before digital cameras came into popularity. The definition of a 35MM camera is one which uses film which measures 35MM.

Generally used in reference to a camera which uses 35mm film.

A 35mm Leica is any camera made by the camera manufacter Leica, that captures the photograph on 35mm photographic film. Some might use the term to describe a Leica that has a digital image sensor with the same size as 35mm film, but a more common term for this is "full frame" Leica.

With respect to "still" photography (i.e. not movies) the answer is no part.I derives the moniker from the fact that roll film first used in what we know of as the 35mm format was intended for movies, which as far as I know, produced an image where one side was 35mm in length. The 35mm name stuck even though the image produced by the still camera is 24mm x 36mm.

Depends on the type of film, B/W, color, transparency etc.

I don't use color film, but I develop the black and white myself.

There are various lengths of prepackaged 35mm film. There are 12 exposure, 24 exposure, and 36 exposure. There are/were also bulk roll film loaders that allowed you to load as many exposures as could fit inside the film container.

In photography, a 35mm camera is a camera that shoots 35mm film (typically produced by Kodak or Fuji). These include consumer cameras with a fixed lens, disposible cameras, and professional SLR (single lens reflex) cameras. In motion pictures, 35mm cameras refer to any motion picture camera that shoots, 35mm or Super 35mm film (again, Kodak or Fuji). This is opposed to 16mm, Super 16mm, 8mm, and Super 8mm cameras.

It seems that at 24 frames per second, 35mm film runs at about 90 feet per minute ... landing you at about 1350 feet.

The same way they do now, with 35mm cameras.

Well, yes you do. There are instructions here on how to do it yourself at home: ehow.com/how_4450520_develop-35mm-film Or you can send them off to be developed, I personally use Photobox, via Boots for all of my prints.

Canon EOS 500N is a 35mm film camera released in 1996.

It depends on the film format. For 35mm, that is about 4x magnification.

No it wasn't. It was shot on 35mm film.

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