110 film (roll format)
110 was the number later given by Kodak to a roll
Roll film
Rollfilm or roll film is any type of spool-wound photographic film protected from white light exposure by a paper backing, as opposed to film which is protected from exposure and wound forward in a cartridge. Confusingly, roll film was originally often referred to as "cartridge" film because of its...

 film format
Film format
A film format is a technical definition of a set of standard characteristics regarding image capture on photographic film, for either stills or movies. It can also apply to projected film, either slides or movies. The primary characteristic of a film format is its size and shape.In the case of...

 originally introduced in 1898. 110 film produced 5×4-inch images and was discontinued in October 1929.

110 was one of a large number of different roll film formats introduced by Kodak in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The 1xx naming system was introduced in 1913 for both existing and new films.

Nowadays, the 110 designation is more commonly associated with the unrelated 110 cartridge-based film format
110 film
110 is a cartridge-based film format used in still photography. It was introduced by Kodak in 1972. 110 is a miniaturised version of Kodak's earlier 126 film format. Each frame is , with one registration hole....

 introduced by Kodak in 1972.

See also

  • List of still photographic film formats - includes information on various early "1xx"-numbered roll films
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