Nikon Film Camera : 600 Polaroid Camera : Olympus Digital Waterproof Camera.
35mm Nikon 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.
- ' , also known as Nikon or Nikon Corp.''', is a multinational corporation headquartered in Tokyo, Japan specializing in optics and imaging.
- Vibration Reduction. This is Nikon's nomenclature for a lens which has the ability to correct for "Camera Shake".
- Bishop Nikon (Liolin) (born October 9, 1945, New York City) is an Albanian bishop who serves as the head of the Orthodox Church in America's Albanian Archdiocese and New England diocese.
- 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.
- 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.
Nikon Em 35mm SLR Film Camera
The Nikon EM formed the base of the new line. It was the smallest and cheapest SLR ever made by Nippon Kogaku. It was a battery-powered (two S76 or A76, or one 1/3N) electromechanically controlled manual focus SLR. The EM featured a lightweight and compact hybrid copper aluminum alloy body and fiberglass reinforced polycarbonate plastic top and bottom covers, plus aperture priority semiautomatic exposure control governed by a built-in 60/40 percent centerweighted, silicon photodiode light meter. A left side viewfinder galvanometer needle pointer indicated the exposure on a shutter speed scale. The viewfinder also had Nikon's standard 3 mm split image rangefinder and 1 mm microprism collar focusing aids, but the focus screen was fixed. The viewfinder is dimmer than those in the semi-professional Nikons since the expensive prisms of the latter were not used
. The camera
is also fitted with a low-light exposure warning in the form of an audible 'beep'. Accessories for the EM included a highly automated dedicated electronic flash unit, the Nikon SB-E (guide number 56/17 (feet/meters) at ASA 100) and a very small power winder, the Nikon MD-E (motorized film advance at 2 frames per second). However, the star of the E-system were a new brand of lenses - the Nikon Series E lenses (discontinued circa 1987). The Series E lens line up in 1980 were a 28 mm f/2.8 wide angle, a 35 mm f2.5 semi-wide angle, a 50 mm f/1.8 normal, a 100 mm f/2.8 short telephoto and a 75-150 mm f/3.5 zoom. These lenses were intended to enhance the EM's appeal with new users, by being inexpensive but good quality alternatives to the pricey regular Nikkor branded lenses.
117 of 365/2- Ahh, the olden days...
This is my 27-ish year old Nikon film camera
. It stopped working a long time ago. It doesn't snap the shutter, the light sensor stopped working a few years before that, and I can't advance it. Basically, it sits on a shelf in my living room, a reminder of good times.
When I was in high school, my parents had an old (even back then, it was old) Yashica 35mm camera
. It was fairly basic and easy to use. Then Dad decided he'd get a fancy camera... with all the bells and whistles, including a tripod (which I still use today). When I took a photography class, he handed over the old Yashica and I used
it for a while. But there were some things I needed to do that the Yashica wasn't doing for me. He let me use the Nikon.
I did well in that class and I enjoyed it. After my first child was born, Dad gave me the Nikon with all the extra lenses and the tripod. He said he did better with the Yashica and the Nikon served me well when we had to take "first baby" photos through the years. My son started martial arts training when he was eight years old and I used
the good ol' Nikon to get some fantastic action shots. That was back when digital cameras still had that bit of hesitation before they snapped a photo, so I was the one landing all the great action. It was during one of my son's last tournaments that it stopped working. In the middle of me photographing his sparring match, it locked up on me and wouldn't advance. I quickly changed out the film and got another few shots out of it and it locked up again. It was shortly after that it stopped working altogether.
Eventually, we got a computer (December, 2003) and a friend sent me a Polaroid digital camera. It was a good little camera for what I used it for and in 2007, Shawn in Australia sent me the Canon Digital Ixus75 I use today. It took me a little while (almost two full years) to take the camera off "auto", but once I did... well, my thousands of photos on Flickr are evidence as to what happened then.
Personal (5) : Me and Nikon FM3A Camera
My good friend allowed me to play with his Nikon FM3A film camera.
I must admit the viewfinder puts my D300's viewfinder to shame.
The body is robust and built to last. It was a rare treat to handle this awesome camera on the first day of January.
Most people (including myself) think of film as a thing of the past, yet all I could think about when holding this camera was the 'future.'
(That was sure a random thought!)
Wide angle lens with flash; Red eye reduction
You can operate the Nikon Nice Touch 3 without any fuss. It has a built-in automatic flash, a built-in barrier lens cap, an automatic exposure, and a fixed focus. It also includes an auto flash with red-eye reduction. Loading the film is simple and winding is automatic. You simply flip a switch to rewind the film at the end of the roll. The Nice Touch 3 kit includes the camera, a Nikon carrying case, and a wrist strap; it runs on easy-to-find AA batteries.
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