Ceramic trays for processing photographic materials sizes 4 x 5 inches, there are two imprinted stamps on the side, "Canadian Kodak Co Ltd." and "4 x 5", the bottom of the trays are imprinted with "Made in Austria".
Item is an inexpensive plastic "3-D" stereo camera made by the Coronet Camera Company. The camera has a binocular viewfinder for 4 stereo pairs or 8 single exposures and uses 127 film for 4.5 x 5 cm exposures, featuring a single speed shutter, 1/50, and a twin f11 meniscus fixed-focus lenses.
Item is an 35mm reflex camera with a waist-level viewfinder and a non auto-return mirror. Manufactured in Soviet controlled East Germany, the company and the Desden factory closed after reunification. The lens is a Meyer Gorlitz Domiplan 1:2.8/50mm.
Item is a medium format, single lens reflex replica of the Swedish Hasselblad 1600 F camera manufactured in Russia. For 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format film. Shutter is a foil focal plane style. Camera kit includes 2 film backs, an eye level viewfinder and 80 mm 2.8 lens.
Item is the last pre-war Ikoflex model, released in June of 1939 and made in Stuttgart, Germany. For 6 x 6 cm exposures on 120 format roll film. The focusing screen has a condenser, magnifier for focusing and an “albada” finder (sports finder) in the hood. The viewing lens is an f3.5, 7.5 cm Teronar Anastigmat, lower lens is a Triotar f 3.5, 7.5 cm, Carl Zeiss Jena. Shutter is a Zeiss Ikon Compur Rapid, with speeds of 1 - 1/400 second and Bulb. Model number "853/16" is stamped under the lens assembly. Inside the viewfinder is a chart for seasonal exposure times.
Item is a 35mm camera with satin chrome finish on top and trim. Winding and speed setting on top right, shutter speeds to 1/1250, and rangefinder and viewfinder windows combined. Lens is a Sonnar 50mm, 1:2.
Item consists of a Kodak Retina Ia. It is a folding camera that uses 35mm film and was manufactured by Kodak AG in Germany from 1951-1954. It is a revision of the Kodak Retina I, featuring a rapid winding lever and a film glide roller on the back door. It has an optical viewfinder, no rangefinder, a synchro-compur M-X flash synch, and a Schneider-Kreuznach Retina-Xenar f:3.5/50mm lens. It was later superseded by the Kodak Retina Ib in 1954.
Item consists of a Voigtländer Vito BL 35mm viewfinder camera. It has a Voigtländer Color-Skopar 1:3.5/50mm lens and a Prontor-SVS leaf shutter. It is similar to the Vito B, but features a built-in exposure meter.
Item is a Agfa Optima 500 35mm camera. The camera introduced a new body for the Optima, similar to the Agfa Silette Record of 1963, containing a selenium meter, rapid-wind level on bottom, a shutter release on lens barrel, and a red-green signal in bright-frame finder. This item features a Color-Apotar f2.8/45 mm lens, an automatic programmed Compur shutter f2.8/30 to f22/500, and a square shutter release.
Item is a Kodak Retina 35mm camera with the serial number EK186290. The EK prefix symbolizes that this camera was a USA import. It features a Schneider-Kreuznach Retina-Xenar f3.5/50 mm lens and a Compur-Rapid shutter. This camera is quite similar to the pre-war Retina 1 (Type 148) but the focusing ring lacks the milled edge and the exposure counter indicator arrow is located at the front of the top housing rather than at the mid-housing position.
Item is a simple box camera with a leatherette covering, marked as J-B Ensign on the front. The camera uses 2 1/4B (E20) rollfilm for 6x9cm exposures. It has a meniscus lens, a two-speed shutter, and two reflecting type viewfinders.
Item is a lens for 4 x 5 in. exposures on sheet film Schneider-Kreuznach symmar f6.8/130 mm. lens, Compur-Synchro shutter 1-1/500 sec. Includes 2 other lenses: Scheider-Kreuznach symmar 1:5.6 135 mm, and the other is 1:5.6 240mm. Both have Compur shutters. This camera is considered to be the ultimate for architecture and technical photography. It is still on the market and still used by professionals.