Standard slides have a frame that is roughly 1.5 inches wide and 1 inch tall, typically mounted in cardboard which is a 2 by 2 inch square.
35mm negative film was the most used film format of the analog era. Typically cut into strips of 4-6 frames, with an equal frame size to slides.
The ubiquitous printed photo. We scan anything up to about 14 x 20 inches. Color and detail are good, though often below that of film.
Introduced by Kodak in 1972. 110 is essentially a miniaturized version of Kodak's earlier 126 film format. Each frame is 13 mm × 17 mm (0.51 in × 0.67 in), with one registration hole.
It was introduced by Kodak in 1963, and is associated mainly with low-end point-and-shoot cameras.
Advanced Photo System (APS) was first produced in 1996. It was marketed by Kodak under the brand name Advantix, by FujiFilm under the name Nexia, by Agfa as Futura, and by Konica as Centuri.
Generally, the term applies to negatives and transparencies larger than 24 by 36 mm (used in 35 mm photography), but smaller than 4 by 5 inches (which is considered large format).
Large format refers to any imaging format of 4×5 inches (102×127 mm) or larger.
Super Slide (2" x 2" Frame)
Super slides have a 2"x2" frame. which is larger than a typical 35mm slide.
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Other Formats, Albums, Etc.
We scan other formats as well. And we are up front about charges for extra work such as pulling prints from albums or scanning selected frames from a negative strip. You will find these in our order estimation tool, and we encourage you to write or call if anything is unclear.