Polaroid Color 600 Film by Impossible

Polaroid Color 600 Film by Impossible

Item Description

Film pack - 8 exposures - For Polaroid 600 cameras

Brand New! Newest film for your Polaroid 600 camera!

Image by Simon Dallaserra on PX 680 Color Protection Film

Fresh from the Impossible laboratories and production machines in Enschede The Impossible Project proudly introduces this new color instant films for Polaroid 600 cameras.

Film allows for easy shooting without the need for immediate shielding of the photos. It also delivers a never-before-seen color saturation, a completely new level of detail and sharpness and overall stunning image quality. It’s finally bringing back the unique iconic performance and look of the most successful classic Polaroid films!

Image by Patrick Tobin on PX 680 Color Protection Film

Product Specifications

- 8 Exposures per pack
- Film Speed: ISO 600
- Type: Color Integral Instant Film for Polaroid 600 cameras.
- Format: 3.5 x 4.2 in. (8.8 x 10.7 cm), Image Area: 3.1 x 3.1 in. (7.9 x 7.9 cm)
- Finish: Glossy
- Development: 30 - 40 minutes approximately at 70°F (21°C)
- Battery: Built in, long lasting battery to power up the camera and flash

PLEASE READ - Overview

The Impossible Project now makes new film for your vintage Polaroid 600 camera. Impossible films do not use the original Polaroid film formula. This new, exciting and experimental Impossible Project formula creates  marvelous images that have some imperfections and unpredictable results. It is this unpredictability that makes Impossible films special and has film photographers coming back for more!

Temperature, humidity and exposure to light after the film ejects from your camera greatly effect your final image. Please shield Impossible film from light when it ejects from your camera and place the picture face down to develop. 

NOT the Polaroid Formula

Before purchasing Impossible Project film, it is important that you understand that the chemical structure of the film is very different from what Polaroid was producing for 600 cameras. Impossible films are experimental and unpredictable. It’s what makes Impossible Project film fun and exciting to shoot but let’s face it, your Mom and Grand Dad may not like it! If you’re looking for the look of original Polaroid film we suggest that you check out the Fujifilm Instax series of cameras - http://filmphotographyproject.com/store/instant-film-cameras/fujifilm-instax-cameras

Temperature Alert

Whether you are shooting Impossible film or any instant film please note that instant film hates the cold and any tempature under 70 degrees (21 celcius). Suggestion – immediately stow away your image into a warm inner pocket for optimum developing.

Experimentation is a must

Every vintage Polaroid camera has it’s own set of idiosyncrasies and will expose Impossible film in a slightly different way from camera to camera. Most vintage Polaroid cameras are twenty years old (some models are forty years old!)  Film Photography Project founder Michael Raso is an avid Polaroid shooter and has done a number of tests using many packs of Impossible films. He found that results vary camera to camera and recommends that you get to know your camera and what settings work best for Impossible film.  Experimentation is a must! Know your camera and it’s particular quirk!

There’s Always Vanilla

Polaroid photography with film by the Impossible Project has been a fun and rewarding experience for many visitors to the Film Photography Project website and listeners to our Film Photography Podcast. Shooting with Impossible film presents a lot of new possibilities and has given many analog folk great options when not in the mood for vanilla. Best of luck and most importantly, enjoy shooting!

Please see our sample images below.

Sample Images

Image by Ben Innocent on Color 600 film
Image by Emmanuel Mathais on Color 600 film
Image by Judith Schenten on Color 600 film
Image by Justin Goode on Color 600 film
Image by Luke Serwach on Color 600 film
Image by Patrick Tobin on Color 600 film
Image by Simon Dallaserra on Color 600 film
Image by Kim Oberski on Color 600 film