With the reflecta x120 Scan it is now possible to scan midformats fast and directly on a SD-Card.
reflecta x120 Scan is a stand-alone device which you can use any time at any place you are.
The scanner works with a 14 megapixel sensor and stores the images on a SD-Card as JPEG format.
The holder which is sent with the scanner takes the following midformats: 6x4,5 cm, 6x6 cm, 6x7 cm, 6x8 cm and 6x9 cm.
It has never been that easy and fast to scan midformats.
- Filmtype: Positives, Color Negatives and Black&White Midformat
- Format: 6x4,5 cm, 6x6 cm, 6x7 cm, 6x8 cm and 6x9 cm
- Optical Resolution: 14 Megapixel
- Display: 2,4‘‘ TFT LCD-Display
- Sensor: CMOS
- Illumination: 12 white LEDs, illumination manually adjustable
- Card-Slot: SD / SDHC up to 32 GB
- Scan speed: 1 sec.
- Interface: USB
- Power Supply: 5V/1A Power Adaptor
- Weight: approx. 600 g
- Dimensions: 173 x 127 x 156 mm (L x W x H)
Supported film formats
- 6x4,5 cm, 6x6 cm, 6x7 cm, 6x8 cm and 6x9 cm
- unframed Medium formats
- Positives + negatives in colour and B/W
Scope of delivery
- x120 Scanner
- Holder for Midformats 6x4,5, 6x6, 6x7, 6x8, 6x9
- Cleaning brush
- Arcsoft MediaImpression 2
- User manual (on CD)
- Adobe® Photoshop® Elements (according to your choice above)
Compatibility of Arcsoft MediaImpression 2
- PC: Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 10
- Mac: OS X 10.5 or higher
When working with film strips it can often happen that you accidentally touch the emulsion side of the film. The damage often is irreparable. You can avoid damages to the film material and comfortably insert film strips into the scanner or film holder by wearing fine cotton gloves.
Anti-dust spray is used to clean film material - no matter if it's mounted slides or film strips - by removing dust and fluffs with a flimsy current of air without touching the film material at all. There is no better, more comfortable and more efficient way to clean your film material.
For working with single negatives or positives we highly recommend using tweezers, because otherwise you run the risk of touching and damaging the film.
If you work with digital images - no matter if they come from a digital camera or from a film scanner - you should calibrate your screen. Without a screen calibration performed with objective criteria you run the risk of wrongly adjusting the settings of the scan or the image editing software, which makes the image look right on your screen, but will cause unnatural alienated colours on other output devices (printer, image service, new screen).