Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital Converter

5182TsMzBqL. SL500  Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital Converter

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Product Description

Now you can take all those stacks of 35mm Slides and Negatives and convert them into digital images to share and preserve them forever. Wolverine has created a very simple to use device to convert all your 35mm film into a 20 Mega Pixels digital images in seconds. Product includes 35mm slide and negative trays. Available option for purchase, 110 film tray.

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Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital Converter (Product Details and Features)

Product Details

  • Color: Orange
  • Brand: Wolverine
  • Model: F2D20
  • Dimensions: 4.00″ h x
    3.50″ w x
    4.00″ l,
  • Display size: 2.4


  • Convert 35mm NEGATIVES and SLIDES, to 20 Mega Pixels (5472_3648 Pixels) Digital (JPEG) image with just a push a button
  • Unique stand-alone operation, no computer or software required to operate
  • Extremely Fast, takes less than 3 seconds to convert an image
  • Saves images to internal memory or optional SD/SDHC memory card
  • Video-Out to TV connection (cable not included), Mac and PC Compatible

Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital Converter is so well-made. And it is not only you are going to please with this good conception and also you are going to satisfy with the reasonable cost in case you compare with the other similar item which is on the internet around the world.

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

468 of 484 people found the following review helpful.
star20 tpng Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital ConverterMediocre… at best …
By George
I’m guessing the four and five star reviewers largely have collections of old negatives and slides, aren’t picky about them and consider this a handy device for scanning them quickly into their computer. From that standpoint, I suppose this is adequate. That said, don’t pay any attention to the “20MP” figure — the focus on the scanning surface is nowhere near that accurate and if the sensor was 5MP, you wouldn’t have any lower quality from the scans. The color reproduction (as some commenters have said) is pretty bad also. You can use various tweaks and auto-adjust tools on your computer to make the pictures look “good”, but you can’t get them to look “right”. The exposure is very non-linear, there’s a lot of hot-spotting in the scans, etc. The non-linear exposure is the worse part — you can’t get any detail in the dark part of the scan without completely blowing out the lights. The device allows some adjustment via its screen, but the color reproduction in its screen isn’t accurate enough to adjust anything anyway.If you’re a fan of Instagram, you’ll like the results from this. Even very sharp, bold-colored slides shot on Fuji Velvia will come out nicely “Instagrammed”, with a nice vignette, washed out colors and the other aspects people seem to like in their cell phone pictures. However, not really what you want if your shots actually had reasonable quality to begin with.I was able to get a single good quality scan from a slide by basically scanning it like an “HDR” photo — scanning a -2, 0, and +2 exposure, aligning them in the computer and merging them like an HDR photo, I could get a “reasonable” scan… in about 15 minutes of work. Considering a “professional” quality slide scan would cost maybe a buck a scan, that’s not even remotely worth the time. My ten year old Epson scanner with a slide attachment does a far superior job, even if its only a 2MP scan.So… basically, big skip on this unless you just have a stack of carousels of 70′s era slides that don’t have any resolution or color accuracy to begin with.

308 of 329 people found the following review helpful.
star40 tpng Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital ConverterA pleasure to use and a great value
It has probably been over five years since I looked at slide scanners; at the time they were prohibitively expensive, and I had to settle for a contraption that attached to a digital camera, involving a lens adapter, a tube, magnifying lens, and a slide holder with a light diffuser in the back. To use it I had to hunt for an appropriate light source; and to put it mildly, the whole setup was rather clumsy, and was of little use with negative film. Apparently I had not been keeping up with developments in this area until recently discovering this Wolverine 35mm scanner. Naturally, I was blown away at the convenience, and I am happy to report that it comes with no sacrifice in quality.This device does not have to be connected to a PC, although it can use a USB port as a power source, as well as any regular electrical outlet. It has limited internal memory (12-15 photos), but it accepts SD cards, which can store thousands of photos. Its easiest and most practical use is therefore as a standalone 35mm-to-SD scanner. It accommodates the most common form of 135 and 110 formats, i.e. negatives in short strips and slides in their cardboard mountsAt first I considered it a shortcoming that this device (like almost all others) does not scan directly to a PC, as I prefer to keep my photo collection on the PC’s hard drive, where it is convenient for PhotoShopping and other purposes. Without using an SD card, the process is something of a nuisance: one can only capture 12-15 slides before having to transfer via USB cable; but then I realized that there is really no easy way to make this a mass-production transfer process anyway, because one still has to mount each slide into a tray that holds only four. (I did note that there are some converters on the market that accept a stack of slides, or that have higher-capacity trays, but these were either more expensive, had lower resolution, or both.) As I continued to pursue this thought, I inserted an SD card, and voilá, problem solved! Fortunately, the Wolverine stores directly to the SD card, bypassing its own memory limitation. One can put thousands of photos on the SD card and then put it into one’s PC’s card reader; it only takes seconds to remove the SD card and put it into the PC; and then all the photos are instantly available. Should one’s PC not have the appropriate SD-card reader, the Wolverine can transfer all the images from the SD card into the PC via the included USB cable. This is almost all one could desire; however, a device that scanned directly to a PC would have the advantage of being able to monitor via the PC’s display, rather than the 2.25″ low-res display on the Wolverine.As I was looking through the 35mm scanners available on Amazon, I found that most of the competition falls short in specs (as of this writing in early 2013). Few have such high resolution (20 megapixels), and users complain that many are very slow. The Wolverine digitizes instantly and requires only 2-3 seconds to save each image (either to its own memory or to an SD card). The few competitors that scan directly to PCs have serious software compatibility issues, requiring back-level operating systems or back-level TWAIN drivers. Maybe better competition exists, but I was not able to find it. The Wolverine’s 20-megapixel capture is more than adequate for 35mm film, but one should not read too much into the megapixel rating because focus is somewhat imprecise with this device, due to the variability of how various photo labs place 35mm film into their 2×2 cardboard mounts, and to the fact that there is a bit of “play” in the slide holder. Colors, brightness, contrast, and sharpness were all quite good without having to make any adjustments for normally exposed film. I have to stress that this is not pro gear: while the Wolverine has a number of useful controls, it lacks the ability to tweak the focus, for example; thus the most fastidious of users will be disappointed in the resulting sharpness, or lack thereof. The bottom line in terms of resolution is that the Wolverine will make digital copies that are suitable for sharing on the Internet or as 4×6 prints, but don’t expect to make very good 11×14 enlargements. On the other hand, this is an affordable way to rescue one’s old slides from obscurity and bring them into the twenty-first century.The Wolverine has many helpful features; don’t underestimate the value of being able to instantly flip photos vertically or horizontally; it saves the time of having to be careful how you load the slides. Brightness and other adjustments can be made as well, but the device automatically adjusts for brightness as it is, so it was rare that tweaking was necessary. And, although it is no longer an unusual feature, the ability to do the color reversal for negatives wowed me. The negative tray handles the typical strips provided by photo processing labs (remember them?)Navigating the menus is rather easy, although not immediately intuitive to one used to working with a PC. There is, for example, no overt “back” button to take you back to the previous menu level; but there is another button that does the same thing. The main improvement that I would suggest would be to provide a mode whereby one only had to push one button to capture each slide; as it is, it requires two. After a few minutes one just does it automatically; no significant time is wasted, but it does seem sort of silly. (If you simply press the Enter button again after progressing to the next slide, the Wolverine takes you to a screen allowing you to adjust the brightness. Since it is seldom necessary to adjust the brightness, this sequence doesn’t make sense.)Cavils aside, this is a marvelous device, and a great value.

127 of 138 people found the following review helpful.
star40 tpng Wolverine F2D20 20 MegaPixels 35mm to Digital ConverterPast Meets Future
By W. Chang
In my younger, less gray haired years, I took many, MANY, 35mm shots of my travels throughout the U.S. and Europe. I have been looking for a way to transfer these digitally without paying someone to do it for me. Behold, the Wolverine F2D20 20MP 35mm and 110 Film to Digital Converter. When I saw this product, I admittedly thought that product wouldn’t work as advertised. IT DOES! But not without flaws.First, the benefits:-The device will operate without a computer attached. It can use an electrical outlet or a USB port as a power source.-It only takes a few seconds per negative.-Easy to navigate menusNow, the negatives:-To make this an efficient process, you must use an SD card. Otherwise, you’re limited to around 10 photos before you have to make a transfer to your PC.-The quality is not great. In particular, the color. Additional manipulation was required to render more accurate color as shown in the negatives.-The scanner does not accept carousels directly. You will have to unload slides from the carousel for scanning.Overall, the product works as intended. However, due to the issues with the color, I’m not sure it’s worth the effort or the money.

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