8mm & Super 8 Reels to Digital Film Scanner Converter, Film Digitizer with 2.4″ Screen, Convert 3” 4” 5” 7” 9” Reels

(5 customer reviews)


Media Type Photo
Scanner Type Film
Brand eyesen
Connectivity Technology USB
Item Dimensions LxWxH 14 x 4 x 7 inches
Resolution 1080P
Item Weight 4 Pounds
Light Source Type LED
Optical Sensor Technology CMOS

  • Fully Automated Digitizer, 8mm Film Scanner to Convert Old 8mm and Super 8 Movie Reels Into Digital Videos, support up to 9″ reels and 1080P.
  • Playback your scanned video on the built-in 2.4″ LCD screen or view on a TV/monitor via the included TV cable.
  • No computer or software are required. Scans and directly saves digital movies into SD/SDHC cards up to 32GB (which is included).
  • Frame by Frame converting 8 and Super 8 movies into 1080P mjpeg-4 (MP4) digital video files at 1080P/30 fps. Compatible with windows, Mac and Linux operating systems.
  • Please note: 8mm or super 8 media must be mounted in with proper reel up to 5 in diameter and adapter before recording and rewinding.



Product Description


Keep Your Old Memories Alive

This film scanner can digitize your old film into MP4 files. Scan 3” and 5” film reels quickly and easily at 1080P/30 fps. (Please note: This device scans video only, no sound.)




Scan video at 1080P/30 fps

swing up the arm to mont reel, push down the arm for storage purpose. Converts 8 and Super 8 movies into MPEG-4 (MP4) digital movie files at 1080P/30 fps.

Convert Film to Digital Easily

Simply mount your 3 or 5-inch film reel, insert a memory card, choose your settings and start scanning your super 8/8mm film frame-by-frame to create a digital MP4 movie file.

Multiple Viewing and sharing Options

Playback your scanned video on the built-in 2.4″ LCD screen or view on a TV/monitor via the included TV cable. Besides, you can also edit the digital MP4 movie file and upload to the internet or burn to DVD’s.




  • Film Type: 3”and 5” Super 8/8mm reels
  • File Format: MP4
  • Built-In Memory: None
  • External Memory Card: SD memory card up to 32GB (max)
  • TV Out Type: NTSC/PAL

  • Display: 2.4” Color LCD Display
  • Exposure Control: Automatic/Manual (-2.0 EV ~ + 2.0 EV)
  • Resolution: 1080P
  • Frame rate: 30 frames
  • Scan Quality: 3.5 Megapixels
  • Scan Method: Video Recording
  • Scan Speed: 2 frames per second

  • Film Scanner*1
  • 32GB SD Card*1
  • Film Reel*1
  • USB Cable*1
  • Power Adapter*1
  • RCA Video Out TV Cable*1
  • Cleaning Cloth*1
  • Instruction Manual*1
  • Reel Shaft Plate*2

Additional information

Weight 4 kg
Dimensions 14 × 4 × 7 cm
Product Dimensions

14 x 4 x 7 inches

Item Weight

4 pounds





Date First Available

June 23 2021

Country of Origin




5 reviews for 8mm & Super 8 Reels to Digital Film Scanner Converter, Film Digitizer with 2.4″ Screen, Convert 3” 4” 5” 7” 9” Reels

  1. Dan R. Wojciechowski

    Frustrating QualityI bought the W******* brand 8MM film scanner first. We liked the unit well enough to get a second for a relative. This particular no-name was a little cheaper, but looked pretty much identical (and came with an SD memory card), so I bought one. What did I learn?The unit did come with a 32GB SD memory card, though the card was completely without any label. Similarly, the scanner unit has no actual branding. The memory card worked just fine, though I can’t vouch to the actual speed of the card. The scanner was in fact nearly identical (except for color) to the W******* brand unit. We were able to scan a film and the results were perfectly fine. However…This no-name unit has no “feet” under the front of the control/scan protrusion. That means if you press a control button without bracing the unit, you tip it over.The spindle size adapters are much thinner plastic. They don’t fit the shafts very well. The adapters can be hard (to the point of concern they might break) to get on and off. The poor fit of the adapters means that “wide hole” reels wobble back and forth as they spin.The Control Panel has “Left” and “Right” arrow buttons (which are “Up” and “Down” on the W******* unit). That doesn’t make much sense since all the menu items require moving up or down. Also, some of the messages on the screen were poorly translated to English and can be confusing.The 3 tiny tabs that hold the film as it moves over the scan area are hard to see because 2 are black, like the the surrounding area, and only one is white. The W******** brand unit has all three painted white.Most importantly, the tiny sprocket that drives the film forward is not mounted quite high enough. The protruding “tooth” that engages the holes in the film barely does so. Several times I had a test film fail to advance because the sprocket didn’t engage the film properly. Neither my initial W******** unit, or the second I bought to replace this no-name unit, had this problem.If you absolutely need to save a few dollars, this no-name scanner will work for many films and it does seem to produce reasonable results. However, it is frustrating to use. It may fail to feed bent or stiff films. The spindle adapters seem likely to break (and I have no idea if replacements can be acquired).

  2. Steven F.

    May take several tries to get a good end productConverted the equivalent of 55 Super 8 reels. Instructions are somewhat limited, found more help online. I am pleased with the final quality of the digital movies, but took a lot of time and adjustment along the way to get what I wanted. Biggest problem was picture bounce, found it better to not use the take up real, letting film fall into large open box, also had to make tiny changes to the pressure plate in the feed system. If all goes well, a 3 minute reel of film takes 30 minutes to convert, so don’t start this project unless you have plenty of time because I don’t think I got anything on the first try. Device creates mp4 files with a playback speed of 30 frames per second. 8mm and Super 8 playback is 16 & 18 frames per second, so you need a film editing app to get movie back to correct speed after the conversion.

  3. Shawna Lang

    Great little converterI used this scanner to convert 7 super 8 reels of films from the 70s. It comes with a 30GB flash card that the movies are stored on. Then you take the flash card out, put it in your computer and watch them or make a DVD. It formats at 30 fps. These super 8 films were I think 18 fps, so I just chose 50% speed in iMovie and it was fine. It actually worked very well and the movies were good quality. The scanner has adjustments for framing and sharpness. You need to be patient because it scans 2 frames per second so a 7″ reel takes a long time, hours. If the film has splices, you need to open the film door and move manually past the splice, because the film will get stuck on the splices. Overall I got very good DVDs made of these old films.

  4. sharonwilsh

    Great product for the NoviceMost of us who might still have that box of old 8mm film — yea, We are Novices. This is a great way to get those precious memories into a format you can use and display.This is NOT a One Touch Fix All. You have to work with it; it takes time. Scanning each frame of a 50 foot reel of film takes approx 45 minutes, IF there are no issues with the film. And you have to babysit the process. Some of my film was pretty damaged (NOT by this machine) so it took longer and more care. The Super 8 film definitely went through much smoother and easier. If you know and accept that, it makes the process more Do-able. I have now completed all my film transfers and am enjoying putting the movies together in IMovie on my Mac for sharing with my family. This machine is definitely worth the investment.The ONE downside: The take up reel is inefficient and troublesome (thus 4 stars). It really cannot accommodate a film larger than 5”; and that only if you sit and manually guide the film onto the reel. It also clicks constantly (very annoying) because the take up reel moves faster than the feed so is in constant resistance. Another commenter said he just let the film pile into a box. I did this and it worked great, especially for those 7” reels I had, so thank you for that tip! You can even rewind the film back onto its reel (from the box) if you need, or want to. Once I’m satisfied the digital is good, I will toss the old film.I definitely recommend this instrument to save those old memories. I am 67 and could easily figure it out, so you can too.

  5. MBL

    It’s been great, have process over 500′ of film so far with not major issues.Pro: Love that it is very simple to use and I have had no issues with the digitalization of any of my films to this point.The shipped 5″ reel works great for the 3″ and 5″, but need larger if you have any 7″ or 9″ reels. Luckily enough, I still had my old projectors around and was able to use their larger take-up reels.Cons: Getting the film is tedious until I attempted to slide it through, now, that is not an issue, just need something to keep fil from going into the transfer window.Since it says it will take 9″ reels, would like to see a 9″ option in the reel selection.Would like to see shipped with a 5″, 7″ and 9″ reel and the ability to use 64gig SD Cards for the bigger reels.Overall, well worth the money. I’ve seen reviews where they make sure you clean your film first. I think that is over stated as I have not clean any of the films I have processed and have had no issues. Maybe because I keep my films in there film jackets and then inside a film carrier.

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