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Why Larsen Digital Stands Out From The Others
Your irreplaceable 110 negatives are too precious to outsource. Unlike other scanning companies, once your work arrives at our facility in Utah, it stays here. Click Here.
Your 110 negatives deserve the best, which is why we avoid flatbed scanners when converting your negatives, We proudly use the Nikon 5000, which delivers much higher quality.
See Examples of Scanned Images
Don't have time to organize your 110 negatives, but want to get them converted to digital? Look no further! We offer the ability for you to view and organize your digital images online, as well as delete unwanted scans. Just select this option on your order form.
Not sure if what you want to do? We understand that sending your film out to be scanned can be scary, overwhelming and choices confusing. That is why we offer free sample scans for 110 negatives. Read More.
As film ages, the dyes begin to fade which leads your film to be discolored. That is why all 110 format negatives will be digitally color corrected after we have scanned them - for free. PRO digital color correction comes included on all PRO level orders. If you feel like your negatives extra help beyond typical fading, contact us about premium color correction upgrade.
Great Things To Know
For customers who live in Utah, you can take advantage of our drop off locations. These are businesses that we have partnered with, that allow our customer to bring their orders to their location. Larsen Digital personally drives to these locations to pick up new orders and drop off completed ones.
In 1972 Kodak introduced their Pocket Instamatic Cameras, which held 110 Instamatic cartridges. The 110 Instamatic film is a small version of their earlier 110 Instamatic films.. The pocket-sized camera was extremely popular, and quickly rose to the top of similar sized cameras, like the Minolta 16 series.
Kodak also came out with Kodachrome 110 Instamatic slide film until 1982, but that format was mainly known for print film.
Brands like Minolta, Canon, Pentax, Minox, Rollei, and others, along with Kodak, offered 110 Instamatic cameras that featured a multi-element focusing lens, as well as a precise, electronically controlled exposure system. These cameras made it possible to have high-quality images on a small 110 film.