This episode documents a deep sea submersible dive to study the lingcod and the six-gill shark. The lingcod are food fish that live in various diverse depths. The marine researchers aboard the submersibles are studying the causes and effects of the depleting lingcod populations, concentrating study on the baby lingcod population, and comparing lingcod baby numbers found in shallower depths to lingcod babies found in deep depths. As for the six-gill sharks, the goal is simply to learn more about them. The six-gill sharks are a relatively newly discovered type of shark that lives deep in the ocean. The equipment used to conduct the dives are the Deep Rover submersible, the Aquarius 2000 submersible and the Newt Suit deep diving suit. The episode is more focused on the process of underwater exploration rather than the findings that resulted from this.
Item consists of a 12 pack of Philips Magicubes. They introduced in 1970 as an improvement on flashcubes. As oppsed to being fired electrically by batteries, they were fired mechanically by a small bar striking a pin coated in fulminating material. This advancement made cheap flash cameras possible. They were used in cameras such as the Kodak Instamatic and the Agfa Autostar X-126, among others.
Item consists of a cardboard box containing materials necessary to develop film and print black and white photographs at home. Items include a Kodak candle lamp darkroom light, glass chemical stirrer, glass measuring cup, darkroom thermometer, 3 black enameled printing trays, black enameled adjustable printing frame for 95 x 150 mm (3.75" x 6"), 95 x 95mm (3.75" x 3.75"), and 65 x 95 mm (2.5" x 3.75") prints. The set includes the original yellow Kodak box, and an insturction booklet for the use of the set.
Item consists of a wooden box used for black and white film developing, containing a stainless steel round metal film tank and reel for 120mm film, 2 handles for film winding that fit through holes in the box, 1 film spool, and a metal instrument. A metal spool holder is mounted to the inside of the box. To use the developing tank, the film backing paper is attached to a spindle in the wooden developing tank, along with a light-tight cover, all of which are wound onto the spindle. The spindle is then transferred to the metal developing tank to be processed.
Item is 2 package of photographic paper: Eastman Kodak paper, 2.25 x 3.25 size Solio Paper and Velvet velox developing paper. Both manufactured by Candian Kodak Co. Limited. Directions are missing from both packages.
Item consists of of 2 Kodak mailers for color movies. They are prepaid processing packages that allowed the user to mail in and have processed 1 super 8 - 50 ft. cartridge, or super 8 - 50 ft. sound cartridge Kodachrome or Ektachrome 40, 160 or Type G movie film.
File consists of 7 rolls of packed in 2 5-packs of 35 mm 200 ISO Kodak Commercial film for colour prints. 2 rolls have 24 exposures and 5 have 12 exposures. Develop before dates are 09/2000 and 06/2001.
File consists of 71 rolls of Kodak Gold Bright light film for colour prints, all in original packaging. Of these, 36 rolls are 100 ISO with 12 exposures including 16 rolls which are individually packaged, 10 rolls that are part of 2 5-packs and 10 rolls that form 1 10-pack. 33 rolls are 100 ISO film with 24 exposures including 13 that are individually packaged and 20 rolls that form 2 10-packs. 2 indivudually packaged rolls are 100 ISO with 36 exposures. Develop before dates range from 12/2001 to 01/2003.
File consists of 13 rolls of Kodak Gold General Use film for colour prints, all in original packaging. Of these, 6 are individually packaged 200 ISO with 12 exposures, 1 individually packaged roll with 200 ISO and 24 exposures, and 6 rolls that form 2 3-packs of 200 ISO film with 24 exposures. Develop before dates are from 08/2002 to 11/2004.
File consists of 13 rolls of individually packaged 35 mm 400 ISO Kodak Max film for colour prints. 6 rolls have 12 exposures and are individually packaged. 5 rolls have 12 exposures and make up most of 2 3-packs. 2 rolls havce 24 exposures and are individually packaged. Develop before dates are from 11/2001 to 01/2004.
File consists of 20 rolls of Kodak Select Series Royal Gold 24 exposure film. Of these, 4 rolls are indiviudually packaged and 100 ISO, 2 are individually packaged and 200 ISO, 3 rolls are individually packaged with 400 ISO, 1 3-pack with 400 ISO, and 8 individually packed rolls with 1000 ISO. Develop before dates are from 02/2000 to 12/2003.
File consists of 4 rolls of 35 mm film for colour prints. 3 rolls make up a 3-pack of 100 ISO 24 exposures each, and 2 rolls are indivudually packaged with 200 ISO and 24 exposures. Develop before dates are 08/1994 and 09/1994.
Item consists of packaging for Royal Dry Plate glass plate negatives, opened and empty. Package originally contained 1 dozen 4.75 x 6.5 inch plates. The side of the box is stamped with the emulsion number 7554.
Item consists of packaging for The Stanley Dry Plate glass plate negatives, opened and empty. Package originally contained 1 dozen 5 x 7 inch plates. The side of the box is stamped with a partially rubbed off emulsion number, possibly 1938.
Item consists of packaging for Royal Dry Plate glass plate negatives and a dozen plates. Package contains a dozen 4.75 x 6.5 inch plates. The plates are wrapped in a black paper lining. The side of the box is stamped with the emulsion number 2786.
Item consists of the original packaging for sensitized paper for dark room usage. The box is now open and empty. Has labels attached to side and bottom for Azo semi-matte, double weight post cards for No. 2 average negatives and Azo F No.4 glossy double weight post cards. Side label is stamped with "Expires May 1, 1935" and bottom of the box is stamped with "1221414446 T 3H1."
Item consists of the following films in original packaging: 2 Kodak Verichrome Pan: black-and-white panchromatic film VP 122 4 Kodak Verichrome Pan: film for black-and-white prints VP 620 6 Kodak Verichrome Pan: film for black-and-white prints VP 126-12 2 Kodak Verichrome Pan: black-and-white panchromatic film VP 616 1 Kodak Verichrome Pan: film for black-and-white prints VP 127 5 Kodacolor II Film: color negative film for color prints C 120 2 Kodacolor II Film: color negative film for color prints C 116 2 Kodacolor II Film: color negative film for color prints C 127 1 Kodacolor II Film: color negative film for color prints C 616 1 Kodacolor II Film: film for colour prints C 828 3 N110-24 Etco Photo film for color prints, daylight type 1 Minox Agfapan 400 Professional film 6 Minolta 16 ASA 100 DIN 21 black and white film 1 Famous Brand Triple-Print Colour Film 620 1 Film for Expo Watch Camera 2 HIT film panchromatic specialized for Toy Camera, non halation fine grain high speed
Exposed film without packaging: 2 Kodak Pan Film 116 1 Kodak Verichrome Film 118-6 1 Kodak Verichrome Film 116 3 Kodacolor II Film various sizes 1 Kodak Vericolor III Professional Film , Type S VPS 120 1 Kodak TXP-220 Professional Film
Item is an apparatus used to retouch negatives in a professional studio. These devices were in use since the 1850's in the form of wooden frames with a reflecting surface (mirror) to light a negative and stabilize it for retouching work by knife, brush or pencil. This version is a is a Kodak and Spotone collapsible model, possibly manufactured in Canada.
Small grey metal splicer for cutting and rejoining 8 mm film strips for at-home editing. Remnants of film strips were found in the splicer along with a crumpled piece of paper with instructions for use.
Item is a small, wooden camera obscura with a single meniskus lens to demonstrate function of matt glass focusing screen and focal length. It is a replica built in the style of the small "mousetrap" cameras designed by William Henry Fox Talbot in the mid 1830's. They were simple wooden boxes with a single lens used to expose paper negatives, sensitized by silver nitrate (the calotype or Talbotype process). Exposures often took hours, and Talbot had several of the cameras made by a local joiner near his country home in Laycock, Wiltshire.
It is a replica built in the style of the small "mousetrap" cameras designed by William Henry Fox Talbot in the mid 1830's . They were simple wooden boxes with a single lens used to expose paper negatives, sensitized by silver nitrate (the calotype or Talbotype process). Exposures often took hours, and Talbot had several of the cameras made by a local joiner near his country home in Laycock, Wiltshire. This replica was built by Wilhelm E. Nassau to demonstrate the loading and exposing of light sensitive paper in an early camera type. In the sliding holder the sensitive paper could be inserted into the camera and exposed for several minutes. The paper slide can be replaced by a matt screen. The lens is a simple achromatic design.
Cameras of this kind were used during the 18th and 19th century by artists and travelling tourists to sketch landscapes and buildings. A piece of transparent paper was placed on the matte screen. One could now trace the outlines of the subject as a guide for later elaborate sketching or painting. It was the predecessor of photographic cameras which, after 1839, could record the image by the reaction of chemical substances to light. Later the simple meniscus lenses were replaced by more corrected lens elements.
Item is a folding dry plate camera with Wollensak lens, f2.5-16, Conley Safety Shutter 1 - 1/1000 sec. Mahogany and nickel construction with brown leather finish and red bellows. The Conley Camera company was based in Rochester Minnesota and frequently sold via the Sears mail order catalogue. The double-extension bellows allow for The date of 1907 printed on the camera refers to a Patent date, not the production date of the camera, which was between 1909 and 1918. This model was manufactured to accommodate 5 dry plate sizes, this one being 3.25" x 5.5".
Item is a folding camera for 2 1/2 x 4 1/4 in. exposure on A116 film. The Autographic feature allowed notes to be made on the film by scratching them into the film paper with a special stylus. A window opened in the back of the camera to expose the backing paper. Has a Kodak F-79 lens.
Item is a folding camera for For 2 1/2 x 4 1/4 in. exposures on A-116 film. This was a version of the No. 1A Kodak Jr. updated to include the autogrpahic feature, which allowed notes to be made on the film by scratching them into the film paper with a special stylus. A window opened in the back of the camera to expose the backing paper. The original selling price was between $11 and $24. Has a Kodak F-79 lens. Lens is a Kodak Anastigmat F-77 lens, 130 mm. with a Kodak ball bearing shutter.
Item is a Vest Pocket strut camera for 4.5 x 6cm exposures on 127 roll film. Strut cameras differed from other folding cameras in that the lens remained exposed or uncovered when the camera was folded down. This model has a Bakelite body.
Item is a self-erecting folding camera for 5.7 x 8.25 cm (2 1/2" x 3 1/4") exposures with 120 autographic roll film. The Autogrpahic feature allowed notes to be made on the film by scratching them into the film paper with a special stylus. A window opened in the back of the camera to expose the backing paper. Lens is a Bausch and Lomb with Kodak ball bearing shutter.
Item is a Kodak No. 2 Folding Cartridge Hawkeye Model B camera. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Limited in Toronto, Ont. Shutter made in Rochester N.Y., U.S.A. by Eastman Kodak Co. Features a Kodex No. o meniscus lens with a Kodak shutter with options for Time (T), Bulb (B), 1/25 and 1/50 sec. Uses Kodak No. 116 film.
Item consists of a Kodak Jiffy Six-20 Series II medium format folding camera. It used 620 roll film, for a picture size of 6x9cm. The lens is a 105mm f/8 filter slip-on Twindar Lens with a focus range of 5 to 10 feet +inf. It has manual front focusing, a simple spring, one-speed, rotary shutter, two reflecting bright finders, and a metal body covered with black leatherette.
Item consists of a Kodak No. 3A Folding Brownie Camera, Model A. It is a viewfinder folding camera with a black imitation leather covered wood body.It uses type 124 film rolls to make a picture size of 8.3 x 14 cm (the size of a postcard). This item is a Brownie Ball Bearing shutter model, which was only manufactured from April 1914-1915, all other No. 3A Folding Brownie Model A cameras were manufactured from 1909 to 1913 and have a F.P.K. Automatic shutter. It has a meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to 64 with hints based on the weather of which to choose. The shutter has speeds B, T, 1/25, 1/50 and 1/100 sec. The bellows are adjusted to focus and have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale. A reflecting viewfinder also folds out with the bellows and can be flipped between vertical and horizontal shots.
Item is a No. 1A Pocket Kodak. It is a medium sized camera with black leather casing, metal clasps, and Kodex No. 1 shutter (manufactured by Eastman Kodak Company, the rest of the camera body was produced by the Canadian branch), that made 2 1/2 x 4 1/4 inch exposures on 116 film. The A indicates that the camera is an Autographic version that allowed the photographer to add written information to the film. Includes a cable release.
Item consists of a Kodak No. 3 Autographic folding camera, model H. Camera has a brilliant viewfinder and black leather covering. It uses type A118 autographic film rolls to make 6 exposures of 3.125 x 4.25 in (8 x 10.5 cm). This camera has a Kodak Ball Bearing shutter and Kodak antistigmat f7.7, 130mm lens with an aperture scale from f7.7 to 45. The shutter has speeds of B, T, 1/25, 1/50 and 1/100 sec. The bellows are adjusted to focus and have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale. The brilliant viewfinder folds out with the bellows and can be flipped between vertical and horizontal shots.
Item consists of a No. 1A Gift Kodak folding camera. This was a special version of the No. 1A Pocket Kodak Junior camera with an early Art Deco design by industrial designer Walter Dorwin Teague to target a female market audience. The camera has a genuine brown leather trim with metal decorations on the door and faceplate on the shutter. It is a fixed focus model that uses type 116 roll film to take 2.50 x 4.25 inch exposures and has a meniscus achromatic lens. The camera can take instantaneous exposures and time exposures depending on the setting. This gift model was originally priced at $15.00.
Item consists of an autographic No. 1A Kodak Junior camera. It uses 116 film to make 2.5 x 4.25 inch time or instantaneous exposures. The camera has an achromatic meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to f45.2. The bellows are adjusted to focus an have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale.
Item consists of an autographic No. 1A Kodak Junior camera. It uses 116 film to make 2.5 x 4.25 inch time or instantaneous exposures. The camera has an achromatic rapid rectilinear meniscus lens and an aperture scale from f8 to f45.2. The bellows are adjusted to focus an have a pointer on a 6 to 100 feet scale.
Item is a simple box with a rotary shutter. Body is black with black handle at the top. Written on the metal film carrier "No. 3 Brownie camera model B U.S. Patents Oct. 6 1914, Feb.1 1916, March 21 1916." Uses box roll film, film size 124.
Item is an aluminum box camera for 5.7 x 8.25 cm (2 1/4" x 3 1/4") exposures on 120 film. This is a variation on previous models, which were leatherette covered cardboard. Simple lens with 3 aperture settings and rotary shutter.
Item consists of a camera that has a blue plastic molded body and a direct vision optical viewfinder. It features a built-in flashgun for cap less flashbulbs. The camera offers 3 aperture settings for different lighting conditions and takes 2.25" x 2.25" exposures on 620 film.
Item is a leatherette covered box camera for exposures on 120 film. Originally designed and produced by the Boston Camera Company, Hawk-Eye camera production changed hands twice, once in 1890 when sold to the Blair Camera Company, then again in 1907, when Eastman Kodak purchased the company. Simple lens and rotary shutter.
Item is a small, Bakelite camera for 8 exposures on 828 format roll film (developed by Kodak in 1935 and similar in size to 135 film, without sprocket holes). The camera features a simple viewfinder, 51mm f 4.5 lens and a 4 speed Flash 200 shutter.
Item is a mass produced Bakelite camera for 127 film format, designed for Kodak by Walter Dorwin Teague. Simple lens on helical extension tube, only one shutter speed. Collapsible frame viewfinder on top of camera. Red film counter window on back.
Item is a small Bakelite camera for 127 roll film. Designed to mimic the look of a twin lens camera, the topmost "lens" is in fact a brilliant viewfinder and cannot be used for focusing, it is a simple box camera design.
Item consists of a No. 2A Brownie box roll film Model C camera. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. between 1930 and 1936. Used No. 116 film. Picture size 2 1/2 x 4 1/4. Has a meniscus lens and rotary shutter. Case removed for loading by releasing two pivoted catches and pulling out winding key.
Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex I camera and a Kodak Duaflex flash-holder. Camera is black and silver with a Kodet lens. Uses 620 film. Tripod mount. Made in Toronto. 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex. Flash-holder imported by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. Toronto, for use with early Duaflex models I and II. Synchronized for SM and SF bulbs when the camera was set on "I". No. 5 and No. 25 bulbs could be used with the "B" setting.
Item consists of a No. 2 Brownie model F camera. It is a box roll film camera and one of the first to use "Kodak" 120 film. Manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co. Ltd. between 1924 and 1935. Picture size 2 1/4 x 3 1/4. Has a meniscus lens and rotary shutter. Aluminum.
Item consists of a Kodak Duaflex II camera. The camera is a 620 roll film pseudo twin-lens reflex made in Canada. The style of camera became popular during the 1950s and 1960s to imitate the look of professional TLR cameras, such as the Rolleiflex, but as oppsed to a reflex finder with a ground glass indicating the focus, the Kodak Duaflex II has an oversized brilliant finder with a fixed-focus 72mm f:8 Kodar lens.
Item consists of a Kodak No. 2-A Brownie Model B box roll film camera. It used size 116 film and made a picture 6.4x10.8cm. The camera has a leatherette covered card body, a metal film carrier, and two reflecting finders. Case can be removed for loading by releasing 2 pivoted catches and pulling out the winding key. Patented by Eastman Kodak Company in Rochester, New York and manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Company Limited in Toronto, Ontario.
Item consists of a Kodak Pony 828 camera. It is a small format camera with a simple viewfinder, Kodak Flash 200 1/8-1/200 shutter, 51 mm f/4.5 Kodak Anaston Lens, and knobs for film advance and rewind. It uses roll film, 35mm in width. In brown leather case with strap.
Item consists of a red Kodak Brownie StarFlash camera. It was manufactured by the Canadian Kodak Co., Limited in Toronto Ontario, and produces 4x4cm images on 127 film. It has a plastic body and built in flash.
Item consists of a red Kodak Duaflex camera. It is an example of the first model of Duaflex cameras, made in Canada. Camera is black and silver with a Kodet lens. It uses 620 roll film and is a pseudo twin lens reflex camera.The style of camera became popular during the 1950s and 1960s to imitate the look of professional TLR cameras, such as the Rolleiflex, but as opposed to a reflex finder with a ground glass indicating the focus, the Kodak Duaflex II has an oversized brilliant finder with a fixed focus.