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Cameras

Manufacturer:Model Manufacture years Serial Number Date acquiredPrice PaidComments
AGFA: Billy Record 8.8 camera  AGFA: Billy Record 8.81933-1942  The Agfa Billy Record folder camera series production started in 1928 and continued until 1960. The most recent models were the latest traditional folding cameras made. Agfa Billy Record 8,8 is manufactured between years 1933 -1942. The lens is Jgestar 105mm f8,8 in a a A.C. Gauthier shutter. Shutter speeds are B, 1/25, 1/50, 1/100.The name of the model variation comes according to the max.lens aperture (8,8 in this case). The camera takes 6x9cm pictures on a 120 film. It has partly an ArtDéco styling. Some metal parts are nickel plated. These are hints to estimate the production year. Nickel is slightly yellowish compared to chrome and nickel was commonly used before WWII. Another hint to date the camera is a coating of the lens. If it exists the lens is most probably made after the War. ArtDéco / Art Nouveau styling was "in" between the years 1920 - 1939. However it may also been assembled after the war using the parts which are made before the war. Read more: http://www.thecamerasite.net/03_Folder_Cameras/Pages/agfabilly.htm
AGFA: Trolix (Box 14) camera  AGFA: Trolix (Box 14)1936-1940  10.09.2015Manufactured by Agfa Camera-Werk in Munich, Germany (1936 - 1940) and consists of the dark brown plastic Trolitan - similar to Bakelite, with Art Deco style. In the Netherlands, the camera was sold until 1942. With two adjustable wheels on the front, one can choose between two apertures or a yellow filter, and the shutter can be set either to M (Moment or Instantaneous) or Z (Zeit or Time/Bulb). Film type 120 (Agfa B 2), 6x9cm images. The camera has two brilliant viewfinders, a tripod thread and a red film window with a swinging cover. The shutter is flip-flop type, the lever is chrome-plated in a recess on the front. The carrying handle is made of chrome-plated metal. One opens/closes the camera for loading and unloading of film, by pushing a slide on each side marked Auf/Zu (Open/Shut). Since it's made from an early form of Bakelite, it is extremely vulnerable: if dropped it will most likely shatter. (http://camerapedia.wikia.com/wiki/Agfa_Trolix).
Agfa Berlin: Movex 30 camera  Agfa Berlin: Movex 301931 48846 16 mm Movie Camera "Agfa Movex 30", b. 1931 2 lenses: "Agfa 1,5/20" and "Agfa 3,5/80". Luxury leather, with original maker's case.
  Bauer-Bosch: 88Fc1959-1962  Germany 1960/1962 Camera Eugen Bauer 88F Massive normal-8 movie camera produced by Bauer (Bosch) in Stuttgart. Construction period: 1960 to 1962 cast iron housing with hammer blow paint, chrome edges and chrome trim. Movement type spring for drive film reels.
Berning Robot: Robot IIa camera  Berning Robot: Robot IIa1951-1954 C101209 12.10.2015The Robot was made by Otto Berning & Co. in Schwelm, Westphalia. This internationally much advertised steel-camera of the ingenious constructor Heinz Kilfitt had two remarkable features, first a modern type of film advance with double exposure lock and coupled shutter cocking, and second a multi-speed kind of rotating shutter from Gauthier, made completely of metal. Two versions of the Robot were launched in 1935: The Robot 1 and Robot 2, the Robot 1 with this feature: After release for one exposure the shutter was locked until the shutter was cocked and the film advanced with it. Both versions had the following features: The film had to be loaded into one "K-cassette". After having made the 50 possible 24x24mm exposures the film was coiled in a second K-cassette. The Robot shutter was an own category. The cameras were equipped with fine Zeiss or Schneider lenses. The Robot 2's special feature was the most significant for the whole camera series: a strong spring motor for film advance, made by the Black Forest clock maker Baeuerle & Söhne. That allowed to make a series of images in a few seconds. Maybe this feature plus the camera's robust stainless steel body made it one of the prefered cameras of the German army. Especially the German Luftwaffe owned special versions of it with more robust spring motor and a 75mm Xenar lens. The prewar models were equipped with a hybrid finder. In 1939 the design was changed, with the finder inside the camera top. This design is called the Robot II. The Robot IIa was launched in 1951 It was modified for use with standard 35mm film cartridges. By 1962, the two main models were the Robot Star II and the Robot Royal (http://camerapedia.wikia.com/wiki/Robot). With: Original Box & Manual, Extra Film Spools and more. Lens: Schneider-Kreuznach Xenon 1:1,9/40
Bolex-Paillard: H16 camera  Bolex-Paillard: H16c1935-1947 69795 20.02.2016Bolex-Paillard: H16 Standard (1951). Comes with manual, original case, camera, Octameter viewfinder, eye level focus, filters, rewinder crank, mount screws, detachable trigger handle, tripod mount and 3 Kern Paillard lenses: YVAR 75mm 1:2.8 (Serial no.: 135935). YVAR 16mm 1:2.8 AR (Serial no.: 128342). SWITAR 25mm 1:1.4 AR (Serial no.: 129609). The camera serial number is 69795, which dates it to 1951. Previous owner: Steffen Steffensen (1926 - 2013). More info: http://www.bolexcollector.com/cameras/h16standard.html
Canon: Canon F-1N AE camera  Canon: Canon F-1N AE1981 248293 Same as Canon New F-1. With: Canon Lens FD 20mm 1:2.8 and MC Soligor C7O Zoom+Macro 80-200mm 1:4.5 ø55 No. 382560900
Canon: Canon FTb QL camera  Canon: Canon FTb QL1971  
Canon: EOS 10 (EOS 10S / EOS 10 QD) camera  Canon: EOS 10 (EOS 10S / EOS 10 QD)1990 1362660 
Coronet Camera: Box 020 camera  Coronet Camera: Box 020c1930-1937  
Ernemann: Film K (6x9) camera  Ernemann: Film K (6x9)c1916-1926  02.09.2015A beautifully designed box camera. Everything about it is very unique to the shutter, the film winding mechanism and down to the way one loads the film it opens to the side! The viewfinder frame is lovely and big making it easier than some box cameras to frame your image. (http://www.filmsnotdead.com/shop/ernemann-film-k)
Goldstein: Goldy Meta Box camera  Goldstein: Goldy Meta Boxc1949  
Hasselblad: Svea camera camera  Hasselblad: Svea camerac1890s  14.09.2015The Svea (swedish female name) is a high quality 9x12 cm falling-plate magazine camera, made by the Hugo Svensson company in Gothenburg, Sweden, and sold by Hasselblad in about 1897, long before Hasselblad had begun making its own cameras, but under the name Hasselblads Svea Kamera (impressed elegantly in the swinging lens-cover). Victor Hasselblad himself had a Svea when he was a youth. The camera is wooden bodied, with black or brown leather covering. It has a brass-bound Carl Zeiss Jena 148 mm f/7.2 Anastigmat (equivalent to a Protar). It has focusing (perhaps using the knurled knob below the lens). It has brilliant finders, tripod bushes and spirit levels for horizontal and vertical orientation. It takes twelve plates, and has a plate-counter window in the rear door. (http://camera-wiki.org/wiki/Svea).
Houghton: Ensign 2 1/4 B RR (box, brown) camera  Houghton: Ensign 2 1/4 B RR (box, brown)c1923  
Houghton: Ensign Midget 55 camera  Houghton: Ensign Midget 55c1934  The Ensign Midget is a delightful little camera that sits comfortably in the palm of your hand. Initially the camera was made in two variants, referred to as the A/D and A/N. The A/D had a simple fixed focus lens, but the A/N was equipped with a focussing Ensar-Anastigmat lens. Both forms had a simple 3 speed shutter. However by 1935 a third, more basic version of the camera was to be introduced, which led to the model names being changed to a simple number sequence of Model 22, Model 33 and Model 55, which reflected their respective prices (in shillings) at that date. (http://redbellows.co.uk/CameraCollection/HoughtonButcher/EnsignMidget_gen.htm). Metal bodied (pressed steel) miniature folding camera with tapered supporting struts that fold away into the body. When extended, the struts are designed to hold the front panel in a rigid position. The Model 55 was the most complex model with a focusing Ensar f6.3 lens in an Everset shutter. Generally considered and advertised as a ladies camera. (http://www.leitzmuseum.org/CameraMakes/Ensign/ensign01.html).
Houghton: Ensignette No.2 camera  Houghton: Ensignette No.2c1912  Variation of Ensignette No 2: The aluminium model from 1920. Manufactured by Houghtons Ltd. London England. Lens: f8, rapid rectilinear, iris diaphragm to f32. Shutter: Pivoted two-blade return, spring powered, speeds - 1/20, 1/40, 1/60, B, T. Construction: Aluminium body, leather bellows. Format: 6, 2" x 3" exposures on paper backed roll-film, Ensign E2 size. Focusing: Fixed. Attributes: Brilliant view-finder, swivels for portrait or landscape. Film-advance indicated by red window, not coupled to shutter. Notes: The Ensignette with the aluminium body and f8 lens was advertised between 1920 and 1921. - - - - - The Ensignette was introduced in 1909 for 1 ½" x 2 ¼" exposures on special size roll-film. In form it is similar to the earlier Block-Notes (1902) but differs in using roll-film rather than plates. It is an early example of a miniature bellows, roll-film camera, a type which was to become popular with the introduction of the V.P.K. from Eastman (1912). The camera was designed by Magnus Nièll. For its size it took large images, a point emphasised in advertisements along with the advantages of roll-film over plates. The Ensignette proved very popular, a number of different models were produced and in 1912 a larger version for 2" x 3" exposures was introduced. The earliest cameras were made of brass with leather bellows (un-pleated in the case of the smaller size). The finish was black with nickel fittings. For a few years prior to WW1 a nickel plated model with red leather bellows was sold in each size (with a matching red leather case). From 1920 the camera body was made of aluminium. There were also slight constructional differences, notably the camera back was corrugated, necessary with the more pliable aluminium. A Vest Pocket size for 1 ⅝" x 2 ½" exposures on 1J (127) roll-film was introduced in 1923, three years later production of the other sizes ceased, the VP model lasted a few more years. Two other cameras with the Ensignette name were produced: Ensignette Junior (1913) and the Popular Ensignette (1922). These were strut type roll-film cameras for 2 ¼" x 3 ¼" exposures but do not resemble the smaller models. (http://www.earlyphotography.co.uk/site/entry_C206.html).
ICA: Icarette (6.5x11) camera  ICA: Icarette (6.5x11)c1912-1919  
Kodak Eastman: Autographic No.1A camera  Kodak Eastman: Autographic No.1A1914-1924  Brown leather
Kodak Eastman: Baby Brownie camera  Kodak Eastman: Baby Brownie1934-1941  
Kodak Eastman: Beau Brownie No 2 camera  Kodak Eastman: Beau Brownie No 21930-1933  02.09.2015Kodak Nr. 2 Beau Brownie by Jerónimo- Jerome Girolamo Kodak's Beau Brownie exists in two models: N°2 Beau Brownie (for 120 film) and the slightly larger N°2A Beau Brownie (for 116 film). The two models appeared in October 1930 and disappeared in 1933; although, the green and rose models were withdrawn in 1931. Their front faces are made of two-tone enamel. The geometrical figures are typical Art Déco and credited to Walter Dorwin Teague. The possible colors are black (black and red, this is the one I have, ), pink, blue, green and tan. The metal body is covered with imitation leather. The only adjustments were I & B shutter speeds and three choices of aperture, given by sliders on the top edge. (http://camerapedia.wikia.com/wiki/Kodak_2_Beau_Brownie).
Kodak Eastman: Brownie No.0 Model A (US) camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie No.0 Model A (US)1914-1935  
Kodak Eastman: Brownie No.2 Model E (US) camera  Kodak Eastman: Brownie No.2 Model E (US)1901-1933  
Kodak Eastman: Six-20 camera  Kodak Eastman: Six-201932-1934 44277 The "Art Deco" Six-20 (British model). The American model had straight struts instead of those wonderful swooping supports and was considerably less attractive. Read more at http://www.shutterbug.com/content/classic-camerasbrthe-kodak-art-deco-six-20#o5cg21wX9rhjD63c.99 Made in Great Britain By KODAK LIMITED LONDON. Lens: Kodak Doublet. Shutter made in U.S.A. By Eastman Kodak Co. Rochester N.Y.
Kodak Eastman: Vest Pocket Autographic camera  Kodak Eastman: Vest Pocket Autographic1915-1926  Vest Pocket Autographic - No. A-127
Kodak Eastman: Vest Pocket Autographic B camera  Kodak Eastman: Vest Pocket Autographic B1925-1934  
  Konishiroku (Konica): Pearl No.2 (6x9, metal)c1927-1931  The Pearl No.2 is a folding camera taking 6×9cm pictures on 120 film, released by Konishiroku Honten in 1923 and made by its manufacturing branch Rokuoh-sha. It was the first Japanese camera sold for roll film only. The Pearl No.2 is a vertical folder and is not self-erecting: the front standard must be pulled out by hand after the folding bed is opened. It appeared as a rollfilm version of the Idea No.1 plate camera released the same year, whose struts, focus rails and front standard are similar. The original Pearl No.2 has a mixed construction, with a wooden main body and a metal folding bed, replaced by an all-metal construction on the improved model released in 1929. The front standard mainly consists of a U-shaped metal part, with a brilliant finder perched at the top; it has no movement ability. The bellows have single extension, and there is a distance scale on the photographer's left. The nature of the focusing control is not completely understood: some cameras have a lever in front of the lens standard certainly used for that purpose, but others have no visible control. Some examples have the name N°2 PEARL directly inscribed at the bottom of the lens standard; others have a NO 2 PEARL nameplate instead, and others have nothing at this place (like the one I have). The name N°2 PEARL is also inscribed on a triangular nameplate riveted between the focus rails, at least on some cameras. (http://camerapedia.wikia.com/wiki/Pearl_No.2)
  Krasnogorsk: Quarz 2x8S-3 (D8S-3)1971-1980  
Leitz: Leica IIIa (Mod G) chrome camera  Leitz: Leica IIIa (Mod G) chrome1935-1950 201749 12.10.2015With: Leitz: 50mm (5cm) f3.5 Elmar (SM, chrome) - Serial No. 905211 - LTM Metric - Collapsible (Min Aperture f/22)Screw mount L39
Leitz: R7 camera  Leitz: R71992-1997  
Linhof: Super Technika IV camera  Linhof: Super Technika IV1956-1964 65084 LINHOF SUPER TECHNIKA IV CAMERA KIT FINDER SYMMAR 5.6/150 GRIP 12/265mm ROLLEX. Serial number 65084 The camera is in very good working order. The lens is clean and is a Symmar Dual lens therefor with two strengths 5.6/150 and when removing the rear element it becomes a 1:12/265mm + Schneider-Kreuznach Sinar Super-Angulon 75mm f8. Wide angle lens for 5x5 or 6x9 Camera. Included accessories are a Linhof original universal viewfinder and hand grip. A pneumatic release cable and a () completes the package. There is a missing button on the back, but this does not affect the performance and all function still work as they should. IV are a whole lot quicker and easier to focus with, using the rangefinder, than ground glass and loupe, especialy with small-aperture short focal length lenses. LINHOF 4X5 SUPER TECHNIKA IV, WITH 135/3.5 SCHNEIDER XENOTAR (MATCHING CAM), ANATOMICAL GRIP AND WORN BOX, WORKING, GLASS IS CLEAN, RANGEFINDER CRISP, SOME BUBBLING OF THE LEATHER ON THE FRONT AND REAR OF THE RANGEFINDER HOUSING, AND SOME CORROSION AROUND THE RANGEFINDER WINDOWS, MISSING A SMALL LEATHER CAP ON ONE OF THE MOVEMENT LOCKS, FRONT TILT DOESN'T SEEM TO WORK CORRECTLY, ELSE LOOKS EX .
Minolta: Minolta XG-1 camera  Minolta: Minolta XG-11979  
Multiscope & Film: Al-Vista 4B camera  Multiscope & Film: Al-Vista 4Bc1900-1908  14.09.2015The Al-Vista Model 4B was manufactured by the Multiscope & Film Co. of Burlington Wisconsin from approximately 1900 to 1908. This panoramic camera could also be adapted for snap shot pictures. It featured an attachment for taking negatives of different lengths with the same camera including, 4 x 4, 4 x 6, 4 x 8, 4 x 10, and 4 x 12 inches. It was similar to the model 3B but larger and more negative size options. The Al-Vista Model 4B featured a brilliant revolving view-finder, a film indicator showing when enough film is wound into position, a universal tripod socket, an extra rapid rectilinear lens, heavy nickel plated metal parts, covered in black morocco leather. The camera measures 10 3/4 x 6 1/2 x 5 1/4 inches. Originally priced at $25.00 and the carrying case was an extra $2.50. (http://historiccamera.com/cgi-bin/librariumadmin/pm.cgi?action=app_display&app=datasheet&app_id=2577).
Nikon: Nikkormat EL (same as Nikomat EL) camera  Nikon: Nikkormat EL (same as Nikomat EL)1972 5455345 05.02.2016Lens: Nikon, Nikkor 200mm 1:4 (S.no: 674658). Lens: Nikon, Nikkor 50mm 1:2 (S.no: 3234794).
Nikon: Nikkormat FT (same as Nikomat FT) camera  Nikon: Nikkormat FT (same as Nikomat FT)1965 FT 3757796 Camera body only. Broken light meter.
Nikon: Nikkormat FT2 (same as Nikomat FT2) camera  Nikon: Nikkormat FT2 (same as Nikomat FT2)1975 FT2 5222308 
Nikon: Nikkormat FTN (same as Nikomat FTN) camera  Nikon: Nikkormat FTN (same as Nikomat FTN)1967 FT 4036461 12.12.2015Lenses: Nikon Nikkor-Q Auto 1:3.5 f=135mm No. 942079 --- Nikon Nikkor-H Auto 1:2 f=50mm No. 1016153. --- Wide angle: Nikon Nikkor-H Auto 1:3.5 f=28mm No. 697916. --- Vintage Nikon Leather camera Bag (black) - It is genuine Nikon brand case, classic quality bag. It will fit one camera with 3 lenses. Case measures are approximately 8x6x11 inches from the outside. It has 3 metal lens holders inside. The bag has normal wear tear for the age, but the bag is surely in a good shape. +++
Nikon: Nikon EM camera  Nikon: Nikon EM1979  01.04.2016With 1=1.8 f=50mm and 1:2.8 f=100mm
  Nikon: Nikon F1959 7111796 18.03.2016
Nikon: Nikon F Photomic FTN camera  Nikon: Nikon F Photomic FTN1968 6759548 18.12.2015
Nikon: Nikon F Photomic Tn camera  Nikon: Nikon F Photomic Tn1967  
Nikon: Nikon F-301 camera  Nikon: Nikon F-3011985  The Nikon F-301 (sold in the United States as the N2000) is a manual focus, autoexposure, auto film loading and advancing 35 mm SLR camera that was sold by the Nikon Corporation beginning in 1985. It was the replacement for the FG. The F-301 was identical to the Nikon F-501 (sold in North America as the N2020) in almost every way, except it lacked autofocus. The Nikon F-301 is notable for being the first Nikon SLR sold that lacked a film advance lever. As a result the selector knob, also used to lock the shutter button, has a continuous option in addition to the single shot. It was also the first Nikon SLR to feature DX film decoding. A standard hotshoe flash mount sits above the viewfinder, with which a flash may be attached to the camera. The Nikon F-301 does not feature a built-in pop-up flash (the F-401 was the first Nikon SLR to have this feature). It was also the first Nikon to use polycarbonates in the building of the camera, and was considered by many people as the dawn of a new era for Nikon. This camera is powered by four AAA batteries, loaded from below, necessitating removal of the baseplate. A MB-3 battery pack could be used instead of the standard MB-4 enabling AA batteries to be used instead of AAA. The placement of the batteries meant that the tripod bush on the baseplate was extremely offset from the centre of the camera. The AH-3 tripod adapter could be used to rectify this though it added extra bulk to the camera. The F-301 can be manually preset for film speeds from ISO 12 to ISO 3200, or this can be left to the camera through the DX feature. (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nikon_F-301). Youtube Video: Nikon F501 AF 35mm SLR Film Camera Overview / Review - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kt9tOWled44
Nikon: Nikon F2 Photomic camera  Nikon: Nikon F2 Photomic1971 F2 7483954 04.02.2016This Nikon F2 camera is black with chrome body and was produced between november 1974 to January 1975. Same as the F2 but with DP-1 prism. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- The original Nikon F2 Photomic, packaged with the Nikon DP-1 head, was manufactured from 1971 to 1977. The DP-1 had a center-the-needle exposure control system using a galvanometer needle pointer moving between horizontally arranged +/– over/underexposure markers at the bottom of the viewfinder to indicate the readings of the built-in 60/40 percent centerweighted, cadmium sulfide (CdS) light meter versus the photographer's actual camera selections. Flanking the needle array on the left and right were a readout of the camera set f-stop and shutter speed, respectively. The needle array was duplicated on the top of the DP-1 head to allow exposure control without looking through the viewfinder.
Nikon: Nikon F3 camera  Nikon: Nikon F31980 1537174 11.11.2015With: MF-14 Data Back for Nikon F3
Nikon: Nikon F3 camera  Nikon: Nikon F31980 1523478 13.02.2016With Nikon Micro-NIKKOR 105mm f1:4 (Serial no.: 183894).
Nikon: Nikon F3 camera  Nikon: Nikon F31980 1594136 04.03.2016With Nikon Motor Drive MD-4 (Serial no.: 254053). Lenses: Zoom-Nikkor 35-105mm 1:3.5-4.5 (Serial.no.: 1962854). Nikkor-H Auto 50 mm f1:2 Nippon Kogaku Japan (Serial no.: 855261). Nikon Nikkor 135mm f1:2.8 (Serial no.: 804791). Nikon Nikkor 24mm f/1:2.8 (Serial no.: 546299). Nikon Nikkor 35mm f/1:2.8 (Serial no.: 859242). Nikon Micro-Nikkor 55mm f/1:3.5 (Serial no.: 988986). Nikon Extension Tube Set K1-K5. Nikon Bellows P8-6. Nikon Slide copying adapter PS-6. Nikon ML-1 Transmitter. Nikon viewfinder DW-4. Nikon Eye piece magnifyer. Nikon Flash unit coupler F3. Nikon Focusing Screen. Nikon Photomic illuminator.
Nikon: Nikon F3 P camera  Nikon: Nikon F3 P1987-1989 P9005438 20.11.2015No lens.
Nikon: Nikon F3 T (black) camera  Nikon: Nikon F3 T (black)1983 T8506331 21.02.2016With: Nikon, Nikkor 50mm (5cm) f1.8 Series E (AIS) and Nikon, Nikkor 135mm (13.5cm) f2.8 (AI). No motor.
Nikon: Nikon FA camera  Nikon: Nikon FA1983-1987 5095819 With Nikon Nikkormat 50mm (5cm) f1.8 (Serialnr.: 4025554).
Nikon: Nikon FE2 camera  Nikon: Nikon FE21984 2080049 20.01.2016Nikon FED (Chome) - With: Nikon Nikkor 50mm (5cm) f1:2 (Serialnr.: 3705474).
Nikon: Nikon FM chrome camera  Nikon: Nikon FM chrome1977 FM 3204336 04.03.2016
Nikon: Nikon FM chrome camera  Nikon: Nikon FM chrome1977 FM 2192434 04.03.2016
Nikon: Nikon S camera  Nikon: Nikon S1951-1954  6117760 28.07.2015With: Nikon, 50mm (5cm) f1.4 Nikkor-S.C (BM, chrome)
Nikon: Nikonos V camera  Nikon: Nikonos V1983  
Perken & Son: Rayments Patent camera  Perken & Son: Rayments Patentc1886  With original tripod.
Polaroid: SX-70 camera  Polaroid: SX-701972-1977  1972-1977. The SX-70 included many sophisticated design elements. A collapsible SLR required a complex light path for the viewfinder, with three mirrors (including one Fresnel reflector) of unusual, aspheric shapes set at odd angles to create an erect image on the film and an erect aerial image for the viewfinder. Many mechanical parts were precision plastic moldings. The body was made of glass-filled polysulfone, a rigid plastic which was plated with a thin layer of copper-nickel-chromium alloy to give a metallic appearance. The film pack contained a flat, 6-volt "PolaPulse" battery to power the camera electronics, drive motor and flash. The original flash system, a disposable "Flash Bar" of 10 bulbs (five on each side, with the user rotating the bar half way through) from General Electric, used logic circuits to detect and fire the next unused flash.
Rollei: Rolleiflex 3.5 F Model 3 camera  Rollei: Rolleiflex 3.5 F Model 31960-1964 2270534 1994Taking Lens: Schneider Kreuznach - Xenotar 3,5/75mm, Bayonet 2 - Finder lens: Schneider Heidosmat 2,8/75mm, Bayonet 2 (Might by a model K4F1 (1965)?
Sands & Hunter: Field Camera (conical bellows) camera  Sands & Hunter: Field Camera (conical bellows)c1913-1914  
Spartus: Full-Vue camera  Spartus: Full-Vue1948-1960  
Tougodo: Hilkaflex camera  Tougodo: Hilkaflexc1950  
Voigtländer: Bessa camera  Voigtländer: Bessa1929-1949  Voigtländer Bessa (1930) The Voigtländer Bessa was introduced in 1929. It was the first self-erecting rollfilm camera from Voigtländer, making 6x9cm images. This model, produced in 1930, is slightly smaller than the original, and has flat body ends (the original 1929 version had rounded ends). This later model also had nickel trimmed body edges and a folding frame finder, which the original lacked. It has a leatherette covered body with three-point front cell focusing (Landscape, Group and Portrait, written in German in red letters below the lens), and a 10.5cm f/6.3 Voigtar lens in an Embezet shutter. Read more: (http://herron.50megs.com/german-1.htm)
Voigtländer: Vito B camera  Voigtländer: Vito B1954  1954. 35mm viewfinder camera. The first model with a rigid front. Smaller viewfinder than on the second model from 1957. F/3.5 Color Skopar 50 mm lens with Pronto 4-speed shutter or a Prontor SVS 8-speed shutter;
Welta: Weltini II camera  Welta: Weltini II1938-1941 5933664 With: Schneider Xenon 5cm f/2 Serial no.: 1554240)
Zeiss Ikon: Box Tengor 54/18 (Baby Box) camera  Zeiss Ikon: Box Tengor 54/18 (Baby Box)1930-1938  
Zeiss Ikon: Contina IIa (527/24) camera  Zeiss Ikon: Contina IIa (527/24)1954-1958  
Zeiss Ikon: Era Box camera  Zeiss Ikon: Era Box1927-1938  
Zeiss Ikon: Era Box (52/2) camera  Zeiss Ikon: Era Box (52/2)1927-1938  
Zeiss Ikon: Icarette 500/1 camera  Zeiss Ikon: Icarette 500/11927-1936  With: Compur G Rodenstock München Doppel Anastigmat Eurynar 1:4.5 f=10.5 cm
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