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Yangon Camera Museum.(Camera Collectors Association,Yangon)
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Manufacturer:Model Manufacture years Serial Number Date acquiredPrice PaidComments
Kodak Eastman: 16mm cine enlarger camera  Kodak Eastman: 16mm cine enlarger  1930KODAK 16MM CINE ENLARGER 1930'S era Kodak 16mm frame enlarger still works perfectly and is in beautiful Like New condition. Uses Kodak 616 roll film
Bell & Howell: 2123 XL camera  Bell & Howell: 2123 XL  1977Single lens reflex viewing and focusing. Appears to have through the lens automatic exposure. Uses 4 AA batteries in the handle. Diopter adjustment for eyepiece. Screw cable shutter release socket on shutter button. Close focus 5 feet. Tripod socket. Focal length 10.5mm to 26mm, about 2.5X. "f/1.2" lens. According to Super8Wiki manufactured in 1977.
Hanimex: 35 ES camera  Hanimex: 35 ESc1986  Plasic bodied 35mm camera, fixed 35mm lens with built in manual flash, selectable ASA settings of 100, 200 and 400. Manual wind and rewind. The built in flash is powered by 2x AAA batteries and has a flash ready light upon the rear of the camera next to the viewfinder
SC 911: 35 mm camera  SC 911: 35 mm  
Hanimex: 35 SE camera  Hanimex: 35 SEc1980s 124 Hanimex was founded after WWII to import European cameras to Australia. It was founded by Jack Hannes who gave it its name which was an abbreviation for Hannes Import Export. It sold cameras that were made by Tōkyō Kōgaku, Sedic and Royal in Japan, by Finetta, Montanus, Vredeborch and Dacora in West Germany, by Pentacon in East Germany, by Chinese and other manufacturers. Hanimex distributed SLR lenses for several different lens mounts of renowned camera systems. The lenses were also just branded as Hanimex.[
AGFA: Agfamatic 300 Sensor camera  AGFA: Agfamatic 300 Sensor1972  1972Agfamatic-300 Sensor 126 cartridge film camera, takes Magicubes flash, CdS Computer Automatic. Lens: Color-Agna 8/44mm. Paratronic shutter. Made by Agfa in Germany ca.1972
AGFA: Agfamatic III S camera  AGFA: Agfamatic III S1960 DG 6415 The Agfamatic II camera was maufactured by the Agfa company of Munich Germany in circa 1961. This 35mm camera featured an electric eye for exposure correction. A light exposure indicator was visible in teh view finder indicating green for correct light and red for too dim of light. It featured a dial for close-ups, groups or distant scenes. It was fitted with a fast f2.8 Color-Apotar lens and a shutter providing speeds up to 1/250th of a second.
Minolta: Alpha 3700-i camera  Minolta: Alpha 3700-i   Type: 35mm SLR with intelligent control of autofocus, auto exposure, and auto film transport system Exposure-Control Modes: Program AE, High-speed Program AE, Lens Mount: Minolta A-type Bayonet Focusing: Autofocus, Manual Shutter: 4 - 1/1000 sec, Bulb - Electronically controlled Metering: TTL Dual-area contrast-detection metering coupled to autofocus system Film-speed Range: ISO 32 to 3200 Mirror: Instant return Viewfinder: Eye-level fixed roof mirror displays 90% of field of view; 0.75x magnification Flash: Built-in, hot shoe Film Advance: Automatic Self Timer: Electronic with 10 sec. delay Power: 6v 2-CR5 Lithium battery Dimensions: 142 x 88.5 x 60.5mm Weight: 420g
Minolta: Apex 70 camera  Minolta: Apex 70 13222375 
Argus: Argus C2 camera  Argus: Argus C21938-1942  The Argus C-2 was a popular solid durable camera with coupled rangefinder made in 1938 by Argus, Inc. of Ann Arbor, Michigan & Chicago, Illinois (USA). It had been called "the brick".
Kodak Eastman: Baby Brownie camera  Kodak Eastman: Baby Brownie1934-1941 none 1934-1941The tiny Baby Brownie camera has a moulded plastic body designed by Walter Dorwin Teague and has a simple folding frame finder for lining up the subject. The US made Baby Brownies, destined for export from 1936-1939, had a button for brief time exposures. Kodak UK Limited manufactured this camera for export only after World War II with the brief time button added only to these models from 1951 until it was discontinued in 1952.
Bilora (Kürbi & Niggeloh): Bella 66 camera  Bilora (Kürbi & Niggeloh): Bella 661956-1963  1956-63The Bella was a line of cheap but attractive and well-built 120, 127 roll film and 35mm cameras made by Bilora in Germany. The Bellas went through several revisions over the life of the name. The body was based on alloy castings, with added leather-effect covering - in various colour combinations. Each was styled a little more like a 35mm camera than a roll film one. The back was removable for film loading, and most models featured a different, large back catch.
Konishiroku (Konica): Big Mini BM 201 camera  Konishiroku (Konica): Big Mini BM 201c1990 1633275 
AGFA: Billy Clack 51 camera  AGFA: Billy Clack 511934-1940   Finnish although it is not clumsy at all. This version of Clack takes 6 x 9cm pictures on 120 film and the dimensions when closed are: 156 X 76 X 33 mm. A smaller 4,5 X 6cm version was also manufactured. Agfa has made also an Agfa Clack box camera (Click in US ) but the same onomatopoetic name has been used before by a German camera manufacturer Rietzschel in Munich (München).
Coronet Camera: Box 020 camera  Coronet Camera: Box 020c1930-1937  
Kodak Eastman: Brownie 127 (1953-1959) camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie 127 (1953-1959)1953-1959  The Brownie 127 has a moulded smooth plastic body with broad horizontal steps and an optical direct vision finder. 1952-1955: The first Brownie 127 camera had a plain lens face-plate. 1956-1959: The original plain lens face-plate was replaced with a cross-hatched face-plate.
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Hawkeye camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Hawkeye1949-1951  1950-1961Film type: Roll film size 620 Approx. dates of manufacture: 1950 - 1961Approx. original price: $7Approx.
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Movie Camera f/2.7 camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Movie Camera f/2.7  The Brownie 8 mm. Movie Camera was introduced by the Eastman Kodak Company of Rochester, U.S.A. and first imported into Britain in 1955. In the following year British production of the same model began at the Harrow factory of Kodak Limited. The first series was fitted with a single ƒ 2.7 lens and open frame finder. In 1957 a model II was introduced with "Sundial" type exposure calculator incorporated in the front panel. In 1958 a new lens with maximum aperture of ƒ 1.9 was fitted, and the open frame finder was superseded by an optical finder with plastic front and rear elements. A more powerful spring motor, providing a continuous run of 9 ft. of film (40 seconds of screen time) at one winding, was also fitted at this time
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Movie Camera f/2.7 model 2 camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Movie Camera f/2.7 model 2  This camera is just what the amateur has been waiting for a really simple, inexpensive 8mm. movie camera which is easy to use and which takes top quality pictures in full rich colour or black and white. All the user has to do is load, set the lens aperture according to the built in guide, and press the exposure lever. A 'Lumenized' f/2-7 fixed-focus lens, easy sprocketless loading, builtin exposure guide, and a continuous running device which enables 'self-movies’ to be taken, are a few of the features that make the 'Brownie' Movie Camera Model II such an attractive proposition.
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Reflex camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Reflex1940-1941  The Kodak Brownie Reflex non-synchronized camera was manufactured from May 1940 to Aug 1942 in the US. It had a simple Bakelite body camera with a main lens and a second-surface keystone reflecting mirror viewfinder. The viewfinder had a hinged sheet metal cover. The winder was on the base, which was removable for film loading. Note the lack of flash synchronization terminals below the main lens on the non-sync model... The Kodak Brownie Reflex Synchro model was manufactured from Sept 1941-May 1952 in the US and from 1946 to May 1960 in the UK; some were also made in Canada. Thus overall the model had a 20 year production run. The synchro model had a two-pin flash connector below the taking lens, and had the shutter selector inverted.
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Reflex 20 camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Reflex 201959-1966  
Kodak Eastman: Brownie StarFlash camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie StarFlash1957-1965  
Kodak Eastman: Brownie Starlet (USA) camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie Starlet (USA)1957-1962  
Eumig: C3 M camera  Eumig: C3 Mc1959 1128513 
Olympus: Camedia C-zoom camera  Olympus: Camedia C-zoom 101191310 CAMEDIA C-1 (2001) Ease of operation is a key feature of the CAMEDIA C-1 digital camera, which first went on sale in 2001. It has a slim, compact body design, and the number of control buttons has been kept to a minimum for optimal simplicity. The 1/3.2 CCD provides 1.3-megapixel resolution. About three months after the launch of the CAMEDIA C-1, Olympus introduced the C-1 Zoom, which has a similar body size but is equipped with a 3x zoom lens.
Kodak Eastman: Cameo camera  Kodak Eastman: Cameo1993-1995  1993-95
Kyocera: Campus 70 camera  Kyocera: Campus 701996  
Budweiser: Can Camera 35mm camera  Budweiser: Can Camera 35mm  
Canon: Canon A35 Datelux camera  Canon: Canon A35 Datelux1977  1977Canon’s first camera featuring a built-in flash. On the front of the camera, the flash was on the upper right corner. When necessary, the user could pop-up the flash manually. The flash would then start charging. The flash retracted manually. The camera used the CAT System which set the flash aperture automatically according to the subject distance, film speed, and flash output. The camera had a coincidence rangefinder for focusing, fully automatic program EE, and date imprinting (the mechanism was in the lens barrel like the Datematic). When the shutter button is pressed halfway after the film advances, the date is displayed at the bottom center of the viewfinder. (The date is imprinted on the lower right corner of the picture.)In Japan, the camera was nicknamed “Nighter” which refers to night baseball games.
Canon: Canon AE-1 camera  Canon: Canon AE-11976-1984 829905 1976Introduced in April 1976, the AE-1 was a very successful camera worldwide. When the AE-1 came out, TTL manual-metering models (including the Canon FTb and FTb-N) were still the mainstream in the 35mm SLR market. Autoexposure models were still at the very top end of the SLR market. They were expensive and produced in small numbers. The AE-1, however, was designed from the ground up with five major units and twenty-five minor units. They were centrally controlled by a microcomputer. By incorporating electronics, the parts count could be reduced by 300. The manufacturing of the camera was also highly automated. This made it possible to produce a low-cost camera having high-end features.
Canon: Canon AE-1 program camera  Canon: Canon AE-1 programc1981 2152133 1981It was five years after the AE-1 became a worldwide hit. Many users wanted the program AE mode that was featured in the A-1. This mode set both the shutter speed and aperture automatically. The user just had to press the shutter button. The AE-1 Program camera was developed in response to the demand for program AE and to succeed the original AE-1. The camera now had both shutter speed-priority AE and program AE modes. It also sported a palm grip like the A-1. The camera was also compatible with the A-1’s Motor Drive MA. The viewfinder featured LEDs. It was quite an advanced camera. To make Motor Drive MA compatible with the AE-1 Program camera, it had three electrical contacts instead of only two which the original version had. Also, Power Winder A was converted into Power Winder A2 for higher performance.
Canon: Canon AF 35 M Ii camera  Canon: Canon AF 35 M Ii  
Canon: Canon AV-1 camera  Canon: Canon AV-11979 428647 1979The Canon AV-1 is a 35mm single-lens reflex camera with an FD lens mount, introduced by Canon Inc. in 1979. The AV-1 was very similar to the 1976 AE-1 but provided aperture priority autoexposure rather than the AE-1's shutter speed priority AE.[1] The camera is not capable of fully manual exposure.[2] Canon's international distributors, particularly in the United States, had clamored for such a camera because competing brands offered mostly aperture-priority cameras and some preferred it.[1] The AV in the name referred to the type of autoexposure; Av (Aperture Value) is a common abbreviation for aperture priority.
Canon: Canon EOS 100 camera  Canon: Canon EOS 100  
Canon: Canon EOS 55 camera  Canon: Canon EOS 55  
Canon: Canon FT QL camera  Canon: Canon FT QL1966-1972 360521 The Canon FT QL is a 35mm single-lens reflex camera introduced by Canon of Japan in March 1966. It has a Canon FL lens mount compatible with the large range of FL series lenses. The FT can also operate the later Canon FD series lenses in stop-down mode, but the earlier R series has a different lens aperture mechanism and cannot be used, although the bayonet fitting is similar. The standard kit lenses were Canon's 50mm f/1.8 ; 50mm f/1.4 and 58mm f/1.2, the body-only option was offered later.
Canon: Canon FTb QL camera  Canon: Canon FTb QL1971 585801 1971Camera type: Single Lens Reflex (SLR)Lens Mount: FL/FD bayonet/breech Approx. dates of maufacture: FT: 1966-1970, FTb: 1971-1977Approx. original price: FT: $239 (1968); $169.95 (1974) Approx. street value: FT: $75, FTb: $125 
Canon: Canon FX camera  Canon: Canon FX1964-1966 389399 1964-66Canon FX is a 35mm film SLR camera made by Canon and introduced in 1964. It introduced the Canon FL lens mount, the successor to the Canon R.
canon: canon sprint camera  canon: canon sprint 1071822 The fourth model in Canon's Sure Shot series, released in July 1985, this autofocus compact camera was variously known as the Sprint, AF35J (Jet) and Autoboy LITE. It was available in red or black.
Canon: Canon UC-10 camera  Canon: Canon UC-10  With the rapid explosion in the super-compact camcorder market, Canon introduced the UC10 to fully counter the competitors. It was developed in the pursuit of not only light weight, but also exceptionally attractive and unique specifications, performance, and design. Its compact body weighed about 580g. The UC10 employed a high-performance 8x zoom lens equipped with two aspherical elements, compact inner focusing system and new features such as a detachable wireless remote controller.
Canon: Canon VI-T Chrome camera  Canon: Canon VI-T Chrome1958-1960 617318 This is a very popular Canon rangefinder model and is somewhat rare. The transport lever is on the bottom plate.
Canon: Canonet camera  Canon: Canonet1961 248380 1962The Canonets were a series of rangefinder cameras made by Canon from the early 1960s to the early 1980s. They were aimed at enthusiasts on a budget and more discerning point-and-shoot photographers.
Canon: Canonet QL 17 camera  Canon: Canonet QL 171965 E-63162 The Canonet QL 17 GIII is the final, high-end version of Canon's famous Canonet compact rangefinder series of the 60s and 70s. It provides shutter-priority auto-exposure and parallax compensation with its 40mm f/1.7 lens. The lens is sharpest at f/4 - f/5.6 [1]. Its Copal leaf shutter offers shutter speeds from 1/4 to 1/500, with X flash sync at any speed.
Canon: Canonet QL 19 camera  Canon: Canonet QL 191965 368008 1965Canonet QL19E is a 35mm film rangefinder camera manufactured by Canon and produced between 1965-69. It belongs to the long lasting Canon Canonet series which produced between 1961-82. Canonet QL19 E is the first Canon camera that have an electronic shutter. The shutter blades were controlled by magnet. The QL19 E has no manual controls and like wise little information about exposure.The “E” version was made with a Sieko EE shutter vs. the standard Copal SV shutter on the rest of the QL line.
Sony: CCD-V50 camera  Sony: CCD-V50  8mm Video Camcorder
Certo: Certo-Phot camera  Certo: Certo-Photc1958  
Chinon: Chinon 35 EE camera  Chinon: Chinon 35 EE1976 111551 The Chinon 35 EE is a 35mm compact rangefinder camera made in Japan. It was introduced by Chinon in 1976. It has programmed auto-exposure using a CdS meter with a needle display of the shutter speed & aperture in the viewfinder, powered by a PX-675 mercury battery in the base
Chinon: Chinon Genesis camera  Chinon: Chinon Genesis1988 2030574 
Chinon: Chinon Pacific 200 XL camera  Chinon: Chinon Pacific 200 XL 321808 
Chinon: Chinon SLR camera  Chinon: Chinon SLR1979 477048 Chinon Industries Inc. was established in 1948 and incorporated in 1953. The company started as a camera components manufacturer and diversified into optical equipment and computer peripheral equipment. In 1997, long-time partner Eastman Kodak Company became Chinon's majority shareholder by increasing its stake to 50.1%. As part of Kodak Group's global network, the new Chinon Industries Inc. focused its optical, image compression, and other imaging technologies on digital camera design and development. Chinon produced a series of digital camera models for Kodak, and in October of 2000, Kodak increased its share of Chinon to 59.02%. Chinon is now renamed Kodak Japan Ltd and, following Kodak's withdrawal from the camera market, now specialises in optical display film for electronic display devices.
Olympus: Chrome Six I camera  Olympus: Chrome Six I1948-1950 No,187612 
Wood and Brass: Cine Camera camera  Wood and Brass: Cine Camera  
Minolta: Classic Minolta SR-7 camera  Minolta: Classic Minolta SR-7  The Minolta SR-7 is the first Minolta SLR to have a built-in exposure meter. In fact it was the worlds first 35mm SLR with a built in battery operated CdS-meter when introduced in 1962, and at the time Minolta's top of the line SLR camera model, usually equipped with the superb Auto Rokkor -PF 1:1.4 f=58mm standard lens with a depth-of-field pre-view lever. The meter is of the dual range variety, having a low and a high range selected by a push button, situated early on at the rear, and later, on model V, to the left of the lens mount on the side of the mirror housing. The meter reading, to be manually transferred to the lens aperture ring, is shown in a window next to the rewind knob at the top of the camera. The film speed is set on the shutter speed dial by lifting and turning to outer collar.
Kodak Eastman: Colorburst 350 camera  Kodak Eastman: Colorburst 350  1981 – 82 , Colorburst 350-blue lettering , USA ,Original Price-$96.50
Kodak Eastman: Colorburst 50 camera  Kodak Eastman: Colorburst 501979  1979Kodak colorburst 50 instant camera , it requires PR10 instant film.
Polaroid: Colorpack 80 camera  Polaroid: Colorpack 801971-1976  
Zeiss Ikon: Contina II (527/24) camera  Zeiss Ikon: Contina II (527/24)1956-1958  During WWII Hubert Nerwin thought about a new 35mm folder. The results of his thoughts were developed after the war to Zeiss Ikon's first completely new postwar product, made since 1948 as Ikonta 522/24. As Zeiss was unable to produce sufficient Tessar lenses (due to war damage to their production facilities), this is one of the few Zeiss models ever to feature a non-Zeiss (Schneider Xenar) lens. The model was continued in 1953 as Contina, as one of the first cameras of the new Contina series of 35mm viewfinder cameras (one was a rangefinder) made in Germany by Zeiss Ikon. The first models were folders, later models were rigid. Some had linked shutter/aperture rings, using the Light-value system. The folding models had knob wind, frame counter and rewind fitted to the bottom; the later ones had top-mounted 180° lever wind, knob rewind and frame counter around the shutter release.
Zeiss Ikon: Contina II folding (524/24) camera  Zeiss Ikon: Contina II folding (524/24)1952-1953  Contina is a 35mm film viewfinder camera made by Zeiss Ikon and produced between 1962-65.
Cosina Co: Cosina C1S camera  Cosina Co: Cosina C1Sc1992  The Cosina C1s is a 35mm SLR made by Cosina, whose products are more typically seen rebranded under other names. While a manual-focus, manual-exposure camera may seem like a throwback in the 21st century, some users (and instructors of photography) still appreciate a camera that emphasizes the essentials, not unlike the venerable Pentax K1000. The C1s also uses the K-mount lens standard, and so can mount a wide variety of lenses dating back to 1975. On the more modern side, the vertically-traveling shutter reaches 1/2000 sec., and syncs with electronic flash at 1/125 sec. The shutter is mechanical and does not require batteries to operate; power is only required to illuminate the meter display LEDs in the viewfinder. Both silver and black finish versions were sold. The Cosina C1 is the same camera, but lacking a self-timer. The C2 and C3 are similar-looking SLRs but offering electronic-shutter autoexposure. The C1s is a continuation of the features Cosina developed for the CT1 Super and variations have appeared as the Dakota RZ-2000, among other names. Links
Decora: Dacora Subita camera  Decora: Dacora Subita  1953The Subita was a medium format folding camera with optical viewfinder for type 120 film rolls. It is the first one of the Dacora 120 film folding cameras series.
Sony: DCR HC-42E camera  Sony: DCR HC-42E  
Sony: DCR HC-95 camera  Sony: DCR HC-95  
Canon: Dial 35 camera  Canon: Dial 351963-1967  1963-67The Canon Dial 35 was an unconventional half-frame 35mm camera with clockwork automatic film advance. It was made in Japan by Canon from November 1963. The Dial 35 was also sold as the Bell & Howell Dial 35.
Minolta: Dimage 7 camera  Minolta: Dimage 7  The Minolta Dimage 7, 7i, 7Hi series is a "pro-sumer" line of digital electronic viewfinder cameras from Minolta. These are also known as bridge digital cameras. They are capable of capturing images in the 5-megapixel range. The Dimage 7 was announced 11 February 2001.[1] The line uses a 2588 × 1960 pixel sensor coupled with a permanently attached optical 28–200 mm (35 mm equivalent) f/2.8W – f/3.5T zoom lens with a macro switch (16 elements in 13 groups, includes two AD glass elements and two aspheric elements) The Dimage 7/7i/7Hi series cameras were powered with four AA batteries, which discharged quickly; the 7-series was replaced by the DiMAGE A1 in July 2003.
Kodak Eastman: Disc 4000 camera  Kodak Eastman: Disc 40001982-1984  1982-84The Kodak Disc 4000 was one of Kodak's cameras for its own disc miniature film format. Type: compact fixfocus camera Manufacturer: Kodak Produced between: 1982-1984 Films: Kodak disc film (fifteen 8×10.5mm exposures) Lens: 1:2.8/12.5 mm Flash: built-in Original pice: $66.00
Durst S A.: Durst 66 (colored) camera  Durst S A.: Durst 66 (colored)1956  
Sony: DVD DCR-403 camera  Sony: DVD DCR-403  
Minolta: Dynax 404si camera  Minolta: Dynax 404si1999 95200794 
Kodak Eastman: Ektra 100 camera  Kodak Eastman: Ektra 1001983  1983Kodak Professional Ektar 100 is a daylight-balanced color negative film characterized by an ultra-vivid color palette, high saturation, and an extremely fine grain structure. Utilizing the cinematic VISION Film technology, this film's smooth grain profile pairs with a micro-structure optimized T-GRAIN emulsion to make it especially well-suited to scanning applications, and advanced development accelerators offer extended versatility when making enlargements. Ektar has a nominal sensitivity of ISO 100/21°, and advanced cubic emulsions and proprietary DIR couplers render it with high sharpness, fine detail, and a well-defined edge quality. The combination of rich colors, fine grain, and optimized sharpness benefit this film's use for nature, travel, and outdoor photography, as well as fashion, product, and other commercial applications.
Kodak Eastman: Ektra 22 camera<