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Archival description
Kodak Canada Corporate Archives and Heritage Collection United States
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Analyst Super 8

Item is a motion picture camera with black plastic body. In original box (opened) with manual folded inside. Used Kodak Super 8 film cartridge and was powered by 4 AA batteries (removed). Comes with Kodak Zoom lens f1.9 (13-28mm). Large red bulb on front.

Eastman Kodak Company

Baby Brownie

Item is a basic, small-sized camera made of Bakelite and featuring a flip-up frame and viewfinder. A rotary shutter is operated by a lever under the miniscus lens. It made a picture size of 6 x 4 cm using 127 type film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Baby Brownie Special

Item is a small brownie eyelevel rollfilm camera with a black, moulded plastic body and a braided carrying strap. It is considered to be an upgrade from the Baby Brownie because of its direct optical viewfinder and easy-to-use shutter release. Originally sold for US $1.00, it used 127 film and had a meniscus lens and rotary shutter.

Eastman Kodak Company

Bantam RF

Item is a small rangefinder camera made for use with 828 special 35mm paper backed roll film. It has a brown Bakelite body with metal and aluminum accents. It is equipped with a non-self-cocking Flash 300 shutter and 50mm f/3.9 Kodak Ektanon lens. It has an optical viewfinder with superimposed coupled rangefinder and a 3 element lens that is mildly radioactive. Equipped with Kodak Ektanon Lens.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Bull's-Eye

Item is a small metal and black bakelite camera with Kodak Twindar Lens and settings indicated for scenes, groups or individuals. Made for use with Kodak 620 film, it features an eye-level viewfinder and a shutter release button on the front side, in front of the winding knob. It was also made in beige from 1958-1960.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Bull's-Eye Flash outfit

Item is a small metal and bakelite camera with Kodak Twindar Lens and settings indicated for scenes, groups or individuals. Used Kodak 620 film. Outfit includes a presentation box with flash holder, one-time use flash bulbs (4 of 8 have been used), user's guide, strap, and Kodacolor II negative film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Bullet II

Item is a small point-and-shoot camera with a black plastic body and metal fittings. An upgraded model of the Brownie Starlet without flash facilities, this camera features a large eyelevel viewfinder, Dakon lens and rotary shutter. Wrist strap attached. Switch at bottom front indicates use with either colour or b&w 127 film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Flash Six-20

Item is a flash synchronized version of the Kodak Six-20 Brownie Special. Originally the Kodak Six-20 Flash Brownie when introduced in 1940, it was renamed Brownie Flash Six-20 in 1946. It is an eyelevel rollfilm camera with a sheet metal body and black leather casing, made for use with 620 film. Includes large flashgun attachment still mounted to body.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Six-20

Item is a simple box camera with a black leatherette covered metal body, featuring an art deco design on the front panel. It took 8 2.25 x 3.25" exposures on 620 roll film. The lens features 2 focusing zones, "5 to 10 feet" and "beyond 10 feet" and uses a rotary shutter. Two brilliant viewfinders allow for portrait or landscape framing.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Starflash

Item is an eyelevel rollfilm camera with medium sized flash, built of a light blue Bakelite plastic body and metal fittings. Part of the Kodak Brownie Star series, the camera was also made in red, black and white, as well as in a special rwo-tone version with a Coca-Cola logo. It features a Dakon lens, rotary shutter, built-in flashgun, two aperture settings for color and black and white, and was made for use with 127 film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Brownie Twin 20

This camera has the unusual feature, for a non-folding camera, of both eye-level and waist-level viewfinders. The focussing lens has three aperture stops and both viewfinders shows brightline framing marks for 'Superslide' format. Flash facility is provided by the 'Pin & Screw' contacts on the left-hand side of the body, Kodak Supermite flasholder attached. Uses 620 rollfilm.

Eastman Kodak Company

Cameo Motor 110

Item is a small, horizontal camera with pop-up lens that covers viewfinder when closed. Black plastic body with rounded edges and an orange release button. Used 110 size colour cartridges, optimized for 200 film. Comes with packaging.

Eastman Kodak Company

Cine-Kodak Magazine 8

Item consists of a Cine-Kodak Magazine 8 Camera. It was introduced in the United States in 1946 and manufactured until 1955. It is a clockwork-driven camera capable of running at 16, 26, 32 and 64 frames per second. It has a Kodak Cine Ektanon Lens 13mm f/1.9. The lens is interchangeable and the wheel at the top of the camera is used to alter the viewfinder image according to the focal length. On the side is a universal guide for different types of daylight.

Eastman Kodak Company

Cine-Kodak Model B

Item is a Cine-Kodak Model B, the follow-up model of the Cine-Kodak which was the first 16mm camera. It has a cast aluminum body, hand crank and spring motor. The use of a tripod was required to allow varying speeds and single frames to be taken.

Eastman Kodak Company

Cine-Kodak Model B

Item is a Cine-Kodak Model B, the follow-up model of the Cine-Kodak which was the first 16mm camera. It has a cast aluminum body, hand crank and spring motor. The use of a tripod was required to allow varying speeds and single frames to be taken.

Eastman Kodak Company

Duaflex II

Item is a small, hand held camera in black plastic casing, oriented vertically with mirror reflector viewfinder with finder hood on top of camera. Kodak lens f8 (72mm). Used Kodak Verichrome Plus X films and produced a 6x6 picture. Pictograms on bottom help user to set the best shutter speed for certain weather conditions.

Eastman Kodak Company

Hawkeye Instamatic II

Small snapshot camera with black and tan plastic body (mottled in places to look like leatherette) similar to the Instamatic 44. Large winding mechanism on top left for film advance, and a flashcube attachment on the top right. Made for use with 126 cartridge film, this camera featured an f/11 meniscus lens and a 1/50 sec. shutter.

Eastman Kodak Company

Hawkeye Pocket Instamatic

Item is a small snapshot camera with narrow and horizontal body design. It has an orange coloured release button on top and is built of black and tan plastic (the tan colour mottled to look like leatherette). Made for use with 110 film, this camera resembles the Kodak Pocket Instamatic 110 in its f/11 25mm Meniscus lens, 2 speed shutter, Magicube facility and use of 110 cartridge film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Hilton's Virginia Street Casino

File contains three identical prints featuring an image of Hilton's Virginia Street Casino lit up at night. The casino operated from 1955 to 1978 and remained a casino-hotel-resort until 2008 when it opened as The Montage Reno, an upsacale contemporary high rise residential building. A caption included with the photographs reads: "A Reno marquee at night exposed using Ektar 1000 film in a Nikon F 3 camera equipped with a 15 mm Nikkor lens. The exposure was f/8 at 1/125 second."

Kodak Canada Inc.

Instamatic 104

Item is a small hand held camera with metal and black leatherette casing. Strap attached. Used 126 cartridge film and AAA batteries. Similar to the Instamatic 100 but utilising flashcubes rather than individual bulbs.

Eastman Kodak Company

Instamatic 304

Item is a small auto-exposure camera with a plastic black leatherette body and metal fittings. It features a Kodar f/8 41mm lens, central viewfinder, and a long rectangular flashcube with facility. It has a selenium meter-controlled automatic aperture system and was made for use with 126 cartridge film. Serial no. 841933.

Eastman Kodak Company

Instamatic 714

Item is a small 126 cartridge rangefinder camera with a black plastic and metal body, equipped with Kodak Ektar f/2.8 38mm lens containing thorium oxide, a radioactive material. One of the least common Instamatic models, it is similar the the Kodak Instamatic 814 in that it is heavy and features the same lens and shutter.

Eastman Kodak Company

Instamatic 804

Item is a coupled-rangefinder auto-exposure hand-held camera, somewhat heavier than other Instamatics due to the use of aluminum die-castings in the camera body. It has black leatherette details and a flash cube facility above its Kodak Ektanar f2.8 38mm lens. It fits any "Series V" accessory lens or filter without adaptors.

Eastman Kodak Company

Instamatic S-20

Item is a small automatic exposure camera with a soft grey plastic body, metal fittings, and a winding mechanism on right side to advance film.Designed for use with 126 cartridge film, it features a Kodak f/9.5 35mm lens and shutter speeds of 1/40 and 1/90 sec. Facility for flashcubes and retractable shutter release, as well as a retractable housing for the lens, similar to Instamatic S-10. Wrist strap attached. Serial no. 105820.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Bullet

Item is a small hand held camera with black plastic and metal casing. Winding knob on bottom left and metal latch for attaching a flash on top (no flash included). Around lens opening, "BULLET CAMERA" is printed. Designed in art deco style.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Disc 3000

Item is a small, flat, hand-held camera with black plastic body. Intended by Kodak to replace their instamatic line of cameras, the Kodak Disc cameras were designed to be simple to use, with all automatic functions. The camera used Disc film, a proprietary format that made 15, 11 x 8 mm exposures; this small negative size made the resulting prints very grainy when enlarged and, while the camera did well when it was first introduced, it lost populatiry due to the low quality prints it produced. Item includes a built in flash and wrist strap. Similar to the 4000 model, but uses a replaceable 9 volt battery.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Disc 4000

Item is a small, flat, hand-held camera with black plastic body and brushed metal, gold-coloured front plate. Intended by Kodak to replace their instamatic line of cameras, the Kodak Disc cameras were designed to be simple to use, with all automatic functions. The camera used Disc film, a proprietary format that made 15, 11 x 8 mm exposures; this small negative size made the resulting prints very grainy when enlarged and, while the camera did well when it was first introduced, it lost populatiry due to the low quality prints it produced. Item includes a built in flash and wrist strap.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Disc 4100

Item is a disc camera with a metal and black plastic body and a hinged black plastic panel covering the front of the camera that could be used as a table stand. It has a small eyelevel viewfinder, built in flash, f/2.8 12.5mm lens, shutter speeds of 1/100 and 1/200 sec., and wrist strap included. Used VR disc film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Disc 6000

Item is a small, flat, hand-held camera with black plastic body and a fold-up cover. Intended by Kodak to replace their instamatic line of cameras, the Kodak Disc cameras were designed to be simple to use, with all automatic functions. The camera used Disc film, a proprietary format that made 15, 11 x 8 mm exposures; this small negative size made the resulting prints very grainy when enlarged and, while the camera did well when it was first introduced, it lost populatiry due to the low quality prints it produced. Item includes a built in flash. Similar to the 4000 model, the 6000 also features a close-focus lens for 1.5 to 4 feet.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Publication P: Instrumentation and Industrial Photography (see section G also)

File contains information and instructional booklets relating to industrial photographic practices and Kodak industrial products. Topics include microscopic photography, underwater photography, microfilm and reproduction films and papers (RAR film, Pan film, Ektaline paper, and Linograph paper), geophysical recording, instrumentation films, spectrum analysis, schlieren photography, and darkroom construction for industrial use. Also included is the "Kodak Job Sheet Packet", which outlines techniques for handling problems that arise in industrial photography.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Reference Handbooks and Technical Data

Sub-sub-series contains publications produced by Kodak for the consumer between 1940 and about 1995. Publications are pamphlets ranging from 1 to over 50 pages and intended to be stored in a series of specialized binders. The information pamphlets were published in series with an alpha numeric code, which form the sub series in this collection. Customers subscribed to receive updates based on their specific interest. Early publications, from the 1940's, were simply titled "Kodak Photographic Handbook" and later versions included: Kodak Reference Handbook, Kodak Industrial Handbook, Kodak Color Handbook, Kodak Graphic Arts Handbook, Kodak Professional and Industrial Data, and Kodak Scientific and Technical Data.

Each pamphlet has a unique, alpha-numeric Pamphlet Number, following classification scheme devised by Kodak to make ordering and subscription easy for clients. Schema is as follows:
A - Amateur Photography (also under KW)
AV - Audiovisual Programs from Kodak
B - Filters
C - Arctic Photography
CC - Publications about Kodak
D - Microfilming and Reprography Materials (also under P); Dental Radiography
E - Color Photography
F - Black and White Film
G - Black and White Papers, Industrial Photography, and Instrumentation
H - Motion Picture, TV Applications (also under D and S)
J - Chemicals, Processing, Silver Recovery, and Waste Disposal
JJ - Kodak Laboratory Chemicals
K - Darkroom Design and Construction
KW - Amateur Photography )see section A also)
L - Index
LC - Library of Creative Photography
M - Aerial, Applied, and Medical Photography
N - Medical and Scientific Photography
O - Professional Studio Photography
P - Instrumentation and Industrial Photography (see section G also)
Q - Graphic Arts
R - Exposure and Processing Guides
S - Audiovisual Applications (also under T and V)
T - Audiovisual, Education, and Professional Video Tape Products (also under AV, and V)
TD - Graphic Arts (see sections G, P, and Q also)
U - Optical Materials
V - Audiovisual (also under AV, S, and T)
W - Industrial Radiography, Chemistry
X - International Publications
Y - Processing and Equipment Record Forms
Z - Processing Monitoring Systems, Self-Instruction Materials, Literature Library Collections

Kodak S900 Tele

Item is a twin lens DX programmed camera that with the release of the flash gun creates exposure to the lens and the viewfinder. It has a fixed-focus 34mm lens and an autofocus 60mm lens. The flash can be used as manual or automatic, and there is a motor for winding the film. Uses a 9 volt lithium battery pack.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Senior Six-16

Item is a medium sized camera with black casing and black cloth bellows, metal clasps. It took 8 exposures on 616 film to make a picture size of 2 1/4 x 4 1/2 inches. It features a Kodak Anastigmat f7.7 128mm lens and a Kodak Kodex No. 1 shutter. It has a folding viewfinder, knurled winding knob and a shutter release on the side.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Special Six-16

Item is a medium sized camera with black casing and black leather bellows, metal clasps. It features a Kodak Anastigmat Special 127mm f/4.5 lens, a Compur Rapid shutter with speeds from 1 to 1/400th seconds and uses 616 film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Stereo Camera

Item is a camera with brown bakelite and metal case with two lenses for producing stereo views from 35mm film. Each is a Kodak Anaston lens with f3.5 (35mm). A single periscopic viewfinder is used, with a spirit level below to help keep the camera level in order to acheive good results. Light brown leather carrying case included.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Tele Disc

Item is a black plastic disc camera with sliding flash which activates the the telephoto lens. Has a grey wrist strap. Front flap swings open to reveal shutter and lens. Battery door on front, takes two AA size batteries. "Kodak Tele Disc." "A disc camera by Eastman Kodak Company".

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak Tourist

Item consists of a black plastic folding camera with black bellows and black neck strap. Grey top housing with integrated viewfinder. Featuring the same unusual shutter release mechanism as the Tourist 2, this heavily built camera has a syncronised Flash Kodon shutter for it's f/12.5 Kodet lens with fully adjustable aperture, though more sophisticated models were available. Built for use with 620 film.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak XL 55

Introduced by Kodak in 1971, XL (eXisting Light) was incorporated with Super 8 to use their new High Speed Ektachrome Super 8 colour film and was designed to be able to film in as low light conditions as possible. The lens aperture is F1.2 compared to the super 8 normal of F1.8 and the film intermittent mechanism film pulldown speed was increased to allow a shutter open angle of 230 degrees compared to a typical 160 degrees previously. No light was diverted away from the film for a reflex viewfinder or TTL metering. The Kodak XL cameras had a unique "binocular" shape allowing easy two handed shooting.

Eastman Kodak Company

Kodak law enforcement award

Item features an image of a certificate that reads "KODAK LAW ENFORCEMENT PHOTOGRAPHY AWARD / FOR A PHOTOGRAPH BY" under another certifate that reads "LAW ENFORCEMENT WORKSHOP / MARKETING EDUCATION CENTER" surrounded by a selection of American police badges.

Kodak Canada Inc.

Kodak, Official imaging sponsor of the 1996 Olympic games, Atlantic 1996

Item is a collections of butterfly clutch lapel pins. Pins are a square shape with rounded corners and have a cloisonne type appearance. The left side features the Olympic logo on top of a blue background with the words "100 / Atlanta 1996". The right side is gold with the words "Kodak / Official Imaging Sponsor of the 1996 Olympic Games" in black. These Olympic Games were the 100th Anniversary of the first Summer Games in Greece held in 1896.

Kodak Canada Inc.

Kodascope Model B

Item is a Kodascope Model B 16mm self-threading cine projector for silent 16mm film. It appeared five years after the first 16mm projector, the Kodascope (later, Kodascope A) and was just as different as the Cine-Kodak B camera had been from the first Cine-Kodak. The position of the spools was changed to the top and back, rather than top and bottom. The projector takes up to 400 feet of 16mm film, it can run films backwards, and has a still-picture device.

Eastman Kodak Company

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