I know this is the "Digital Photography" forum, but I still shoot a lot of film-including a lot of slide film. In the beginning of 2017, Kodak announced that they were re-introducing Ektachrome slide film. Since 2012, Fujifilm has been the only supplier of color reversal(slide) materials, and only in three emulsions-Velvia 50, Velvia 100, and Provia 100F. I LOVE Velvia, and am one of those snobs who really only likes the ASA 50 version of it(although I shoot 100 in sheet film since I have to buy RVP50 sheets from Japan, and also have some RVP100 in 220 on order). With that said, Kodak's last generation of Ektachrome-specifically E100G and E100GX-were beautifully "clean" films with nice, crisp, and bright but not over-done color rendition. Thus, I've been eagerly awaiting the reintroduced film. When I first heard a few weeks ago that it was starting to ship to distributors, I placed a couple of small pre-orders with a few different suppliers. Those pre-orders are starting to trickle in, and the first arrived today. I wasted no time in loading some in the F4(I'm going to load some old stock E100G in my other F4) and hope to have it at the lab by mid-week and hopefully get the processed film back in my hands by Thursday or Friday(work schedule permitting). Let's just say that I'm excited about finally having some in-date Ektachrome in my freezer. BTW, I'm interested to see what sort of color rendition the new stuff has. Ektachrome has traditionally been a fairly "cool" film. The E100GX version was designated as "warm" but it always looked "normal" to my eyes. I suspect that Kodak has either replicated the more popular E100G or "split the difference" and put it somewhere between E100G and E100GX(kind of like they did with saturation on the Portra films when the NC and VC versions were combined into a single type). Fortunately, warming filters are a thing, and chances are it will always be behind an 81B or 81C(I grab an 81A even with the already-warm Velvia).