www.CopyMyTapes.co.uk  2017

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Transfer your Super 8mm, Standard 8mm or 16mm cine film to DVD. If you have a few rolls, or a large library of film, please contact us to discuss your archiving requirements. Plus you will unlock some amazing old memories!



If you want to transfer any old cine standard 8mm or super 8mm - then please contact us for a quote.

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Launched in 1965 by Eastman Kodak in 1964-65, Super 8 film comes in plastic light-proof cartridges containing take up spools loaded with 50 feet (15 m) of film, with 72 frames per foot, for a total of approximately 3,600 frames per film cartridge. This is enough film for 2.5 minutes at the professional motion picture standard of 24 frames per second, and for 3 minutes and 20 seconds of continuous filming at 18 frames per second (upgraded from Standard 8 mm's 16 frame/s) for amateur use.

Super 8mm transferred
to File or DVD -
from £10 per roll

All size reels of Super 8mm,
Regular 8mm Cine film transferred to File or DVD
from £10 per roll

Cine Film transfer to DVD

Launched in 1965 by Eastman Kodak at the 1964-65 Worlds Fair, Super 8 film comes in plastic light-proof cartridges containing coaxial supply and take up spools loaded with 50 feet (15 m) of film, with 72 frames per foot, for a total of approximately 3,600 frames per film cartridge. This is enough film for 2.5 minutes at the professional motion picture standard of 24 frames per second, and for 3 minutes and 20 seconds of continuous filming at 18 frames per second (upgraded from Standard 8 mm's 16 frame/s) for amateur use.

Launched in 1965 by Eastman Kodak at the 1964-65 Worlds Fair, Super 8 film comes in plastic light-proof cartridges containing coaxial supply and take up spools loaded with 50 feet (15 m) of film, with 72 frames per foot, for a total of approximately 3,600 frames per film cartridge. This is enough film for 2.5 minutes at the professional motion picture standard of 24 frames per second, and for 3 minutes and 20 seconds of continuous filming at 18 frames per second (upgraded from Standard 8 mm's 16 frame/s) for amateur use.

Standard 8mm transferred
to File or DVD -
from £10 per roll

Eastman Kodak introduced 16 mm film in 1923 as a less expensive amateur alternative to 35 mm film. During the 1920s, the format was often referred to as sub-standard by the professional industry. Intended for amateur use, 16 mm film was one of the first formats to use acetate safety film as a film base. Kodak never used nitrate film for the format because of the high flammability of the nitrate base. If you have any 16mm rolls of film - we can telecine professionally your film to any file format or DVD.

16mm film transferred
to File or DVD -
from £20 per roll

If you or your company has an archive of old film, please contact us to discuss your digitising requirements.  Film over time will deteriorate and lose its emulsion and once gone your pictures will be lost forever.

Contact us to discuss transferring your film formats to DVD or any file format you require.

We offer preferential rates for large archives of film and video tapes requiring tarchiving.

Your film archive transferred
to File or DVD -
Call for prices