(redirected from filmstrips)
Also found in: Encyclopedia.


A length of film containing a series of photographs, diagrams, or other graphic matter prepared for still projection.


(Photography) a strip of film composed of different images projected separately as slides



a length of film containing a series of related transparencies for projection on a screen.


[ˈfɪlmˌstrɪp] nfilmina
References in periodicals archive ?
Many states used the same textbooks and filmstrips, and teachers covered similar topics in classrooms across the country.
This new “edit bay” allows editors to cut video by using finger touch commands on tactile filmstrips, bringing the spirit of classical filmmaking together with cutting-edge digital editing capabilities.
The evening included the show of the documentary film "Bridge 53", "Following in the footsteps of Ella Maillart in Central Asia", filmstrips about the Kyrgyz-Swiss company for the production of Swiss cheese in Kyrgyzstan, as well as exhibition and sale of handicrafts, exhibition of photographs and drawings of Kyrgyzstan.
Again, the author (and the team behind her) has constructed a wonderful blend of the visual (photographs, comic strips, journal images, timelines, inserts, filmstrips and portraits) with the textual (trophy boards, passport pages, quotes and journal entries).
The exhibition consists of 227 sequenced photographs and filmstrips, which Ai Weiwei has selected, identified, digitized, and reproduced as silver gelatin prints.
Szafranski is a wildlife and nature photographer whose work has appeared in National Geographic books and filmstrips.
Filmstrips, slides, film loops, and other obsolete materials have been omitted.
In MGM, 1975, Jack Goldstein detourned the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer insignia by placing its regal lion on a red ground, the gold filmstrips ironically crowning the beast whose roar played on loop.
Droppin' Science's posters, T-shirts, still images, and filmstrips range from antique botanical images to unintentionally comical movies about social skills, drugs, and science from the 1960s.
The built-in 35mm transparency adapter enables easy scanning of positive and negative 35mm slides and filmstrips.
One popular subject of school filmstrips from years past and cable documentaries of today is a deep-sea creature called the anglerfish, whose lighted lure attracts inquisitive smaller fish, which soon become dinner.
After gently washing the filmstrips with Kodak Photo-Flo (they had gotten quite dirty after nearly four decades) and mounting them in slide frames, I digitized the negatives with my school's film scanner at a resolution of 1,950 pixels per inch and saved the files in TIFF format.