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Film Camera 35mm Slr

film camera 35mm slr
    film camera
  • Photographic film is a sheet of plastic (polyester, nitrocellulose or cellulose acetate) coated with an emulsion containing light-sensitive silver halide salts (bonded by gelatin) with variable crystal sizes that determine the sensitivity, contrast and resolution of the film.
  • A small format film, with an image size of 24 x 36mm available in 12, 24 or 36 exposures. It is the most commonly used film size, but does not offer the quality of medium or large format, because this small negative must be enlarged quite a bit in the darkroom loosing it's clarity and sharpness.
  • The standard film gauge for films intended to be shown in cinemas. Depending on the film stock being used, 35mm film is capable of producing an image of sufficient detail to fill even a large cinema screen.
  • 35 mm film is the basic film gauge most commonly used for chemical still photography (see 135 film) and motion pictures, and remains relatively unchanged since its introduction in 1892 by William Dickson and Thomas Edison, using film stock supplied by George Eastman.
  • In computer science, a Simple LR parser (SLR parser) is created by an SLR parser generator which reads a BNF grammar constructs an LR(0) state machine and computes the look-aheads sets for each reduction in a state.
  • Self-loading rifle
  • (SLRs) A single-lens reflex (SLR) camera is a camera that typically uses a semi-automatic moving mirror system that permits the photographer to see exactly what will be captured by the film or digital imaging system (after a very small delay), as opposed to pre-SLR cameras where the view through
  • Single-lens reflex
  • (SLRS) SMS Rail Lines is a shortline railroad based at Pureland Industrial Park in Bridgeport, New Jersey. The company handles all freight car delivery to businesses located within the industrial park.
film camera 35mm slr - Pana-Vue Pana-Scan
Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & 35mm Film Negative - 5 Megapixel Digital Image Copier Scanner
Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & 35mm Film Negative - 5 Megapixel Digital Image Copier Scanner
The Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & Film Scanner enables you to quickly and easily convert your cherished slides and 35mm film negatives into high resolution 5 megapixel digital images on your computer at the push of a button!
The Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & Film Scanner gives you an easy way to print, share, email, archive and store all of your precious images and memories. The low cost Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & Film Scanner allows you to digitize your images in your home or office without having to use high priced outside services.
The Pana-Vue Pana-Scan Slide & Film Scanner is compatible with Windows XP and Vista operating systems and uses a USB 2.0 port on your computer for both communication and power. The Slide & Film Scanner comes complete with: USB cable to plug into your computer's USB 2.0 port, ArcSoft Software Suite to allow you to capture, edit, crop & enhance your photos, Positive Slide Holder, Negative Film Holder, Cleaning Brush.
¦ Image Sensor: 5 megapixel CMOS
¦ Lens Specifications: F=6.04 4 Glass element
¦ Color Balance: Automatic
¦ Exposure Control: Automatic
¦ PC interface: USB 2.0
¦ Scan High Resolution: 1800 dpi 3600 enhanced interpolated
¦ Light source: Backlight 3 white LED
¦ System Requirements: Windows XP/ Vista
¦ Power: Supplied from USB port
¦ Dimensions (LxHxW): 165.7 x 104 x 90mm/ 6.5 x 4.95 x 3.54 In
¦ Weight: 1 lbs 3.0 oz/ 540g

83% (5)
Film fun
Film fun
A look at the Fray Bentos collection of film cameras and related equipment, which underwent a small enlargement at around Christmas. I don't want to weary you, so I'll pass quickly over items referred to elsewhere. In the left foreground is the Welta Weltax I purchased in October. Clockwise from there are three lenses: a Sigma 28-70mm zoom (Olympus OM fit) ...good results but unpleasantly stiff controls; then a Hanimex 80-200mm macro zoom and a Chinon 35mm, both M42 screw mount. I bought the Chinon as "shop-soiled" in 1980, to go with the Chinon CM3 (just in a bit towards the centre) I'd acquired the previous year and which was to be my only camera until I first bought a digital in 2002. Then come my father's old Voigtlander Brilliant and a Supra 28-85mm zoom with M42 thread. I'd never heard of Supra and still know nothing about them. Obviously they were not a top name, but the lens only cost 99p on eBay. Next is a set of Vivitar OM-fit extension tubes. Not in the picture are two sets of M42 tubes. I lost one set, so bought another. The missing set then turned up. Then, in its little leather case, comes my Weston Master II exposure meter. To the left is my first camera, the Coronet Cub passed on to me by my father and responsible for all the photos I took up to December 1973. Foreground middle are my Zorki 4K and Zeiss Ikon Contessa. I have retired the Zorki. A while back I got to about the 25th exposure on a film of 36 and the wind-on lever jammed. Not wanting to force it, I forfeited the remaining exposures and rewound the film. The same thing happened at about the same point with the next film I used. This time I decided to press on and forced the lever. It gave ...and moved easily for the rest of the film. When I got to what should have been the end of the film and rewound, I found half of it wrapped around the take-up spool, torn in half. A pity. It was a nice camera and a beautiful object. It makes a very nice ornament on top of my bookcase. Right middle is a new purchase, an Olympus OM10, bought body only for ?20. I'd bought the OM-fit lenses and extension tubes to mount, via an adapter, on my Olympus digital, so thought it might be a good idea to get an OM camera to go with them. I haven't put a film in it yet. The lens is a Miranda 70-210mm macro zoom. Next to the Olympus OM, in the middle, is a Minolta A5. This wasn't from an eBay seller but from a specialist site selling secondhand cameras, mostly very cheaply. It cost ?12.99 but, as we all know, you get what you pay for. It seems a very nice, solid, all-manual rangefinder camera, but the controls are on the lens barrel and are horribly "gluey", so that the shutter speed and aperture rings turn together. You have to manipulate one while holding the other. The rangefinder is way out of calibration too. Another bookcase ornament, probably. Lastly, at front right, an Olympus 35RC. Fifty quid this one Christmas treat to myself... so I hope I won't be disappointed. I briefly owned its close but larger relative, the 35RD, during the late 70s, but these seldom come up on eBay. The RC is well thought-of and is rated among the best of the small rangefinders. One very useful site I consulted ...I was even moved to make a modest donation... provided pages of information and ran a comparison of the RC with a Leica in which it was demonstrated that the RC often produced better results. Of course, I was eager to get a film in, but the only one I had to hand was 100ASA, hardly ideal at this time of year. But then, back in the 70s, if I wanted to use colour film it had to be Kodak Kodacolor, and I managed all right at 80ASA. In those days, too, I was using an SLR, but rangefinders, having no instant-return mirror, are probably safer to use hand-held in poor light. Anyway, the film's still in the camera, so no results yet. I forgot to mention the little Ludwig 50mm M42-fit lens at the front there. Vintage equipment has been used, of course, and is never in perfect condition. Sellers may or may not disclose known faults and, as with the Zorki and the Minolta, you may find yourself getting little use from your purchases. I am now suspicious of any item unless the seller declares unambiguously that it is in good working order. I used the Ludwig lens on my digital a couple of times and it gave good results, but then the aperture ring jammed and I can get only two settings, f2.8 and f4. I sometimes wonder whether it would be worthwhile to get these things serviced, but there is no sense in buying a ?12.99 camera and spending many times that amount to get it fixed. Secondhand film equipment is so cheap you might as well buy a replacement and hope for better luck next time.
These are my final project, 9 Prints total. I decided not to tittle them as they tell a story and should be left up to the imagination.
These are scans of fiber prints (not resin coated) that I spent countless hours in the dark room on. One day I was there for 12 1/2 hours. I hope they were worth it.

This is in fact a picture of me, using a self timer. The shadow is Kodama's.

film camera 35mm slr
film camera 35mm slr
Medium Holder In Fashionable Black For Fujifilm FinePix F50fd Compact Cameras
DURGADGETs Black Neoprene water resisitant Digital Compact camera case with free wrist carry strap.

This high quality case offers maximum protection for your high value Digital/compact camera. The executive looking bag boasts good looks as well as some handy features such as; two compartments of storage both with zips; free wrist strap so you can always keep your camera close; water and shock resistant neoprene to offer great protection for your camera. This item also comes with a wrist strap so you can easily keep your camera close to you when you leave your car or house.

This case is compatible with: FUJIFILM FinePix F50fd

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