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- Photo Size: 46 x 62mm /1.8 x 2.4in(L x W)
- Film Size: 54 x 86mm /2.1 x 3.4in(L x W)
- Lens: F= 60mm 1:12
- Viewfinder: 0.37X Realities viewfinder
- Focus: 0.6 - infinity
- Flash Lamp: 0.6-3m/2.0-9.8ft
- Powered by: 4 x AA batteries
- Focus: Fixed focusing
- Flash Modes: Automatically
- Size: 119.5 x 212.5 x 70.5 mm/4.7 X 8.4 x 2.8in(L x W x T)
- Rounded lines, retro styling, and simple operation make this point-and-click great for parties, art projects, and anywhere you'd like to take instant photos
- Like larger Instax cameras, the Mini 7S Film Camera produces near-instant, vivid, high-quality prints
- Unlike other models however, the Mini 7S uses Instax Mini film cartridges for pocket-friendly, credit card-sized images
- The Fixed Focusing Film Camera keeps the spirit alive with these mini instant print films
- Just point, shoot, and up pops a photo about the size of a business-card sized that you can share instantly with your friends
- The photo is even small enough to keep in your billfold's credit card section
- Motorized film advance
- Exposure Compensation controls
- Automatic film feeding
- Built-in flash
- With its exposure control adjustment this camera is a fun, easy point-and-shoot camera that will no doubt become a family favorite
- With a high-quality lens in combination with the Instax Mini Film, superior images are just an instant away
- The machine is a fun, easy point-and-shoot camera that will no doubt become a family favorite
- The Fixed Focusing Film Camera is the compact, ultra-hip, instant film camera that you'll want to take everywhere
How Does a Film Camera Work?
- A film camera uses light to create an image on a thin piece of plastic that is coated with silver halide salts. The salts change color when they are exposed to light. When the film is placed in a developer, the changes stop and the image is "fixed." At this point the image is in negative, but will be correct when it is printed
- In order to produce a good picture, the film must be properly exposed. This exposure happens when the film is placed behind the aperture, which is an opening in the body of the camera and light is allowed to contact the film through the opening and closing of the shutter. The shutter protects the film until the photographer wants to take the picture
- The length of time the shutter stays open and the size of the aperture is controlled by the photographer. That is, if the aperture is open too far, or the shutter stays open too long, the picture will be overexposed, thus being washed out. If the aperture is closed, or the shutter doesn't stay open long enough the picture will be underexposed, thus being too dark
- Most amateur photographers determine the best aperture and shutter settings through trial and error. There are also some cameras that will adjust automatically, making it easy for nearly anyone to take great pictures. The first of these was the Brownie camera, which was introduced over a hundred years ago
How to Load and Remove Film in a Manual Camera:
- Pull up on the film rewind button until the back cover opens up
- Open the camera back. (Keep an open camera away from direct sunlight.)
- Insert a roll of 35mm film into the chamber
- Grasp the end of the film or leader and carefully pull toward the opposite end of the camera interior
- Insert the leader into any slot of the take-up spool
- Pull the advance film lever once. Make sure the film perforations are in the teeth of the transport sprocket and take-up spool
- Make sure the film is lying flat. If it is looping out, it will not move forward properly in the camera. It must be taut. Slowly turn the rewind crank in the direction of the arrow until it stops. Close the cover. Take several blank shots until the number 1 shows up on the frame counter
- Place the end of the film box into the memo holder pocket, to remind you what kind of film it is and the number of frames or exposures
- Understand that, when you are at the end of your film, the advance lever will either not move at all or only move part of the way. It is important that you push the rewind button. Turn the rewind crank in the direction of the arrow. The frame counter will count backward as you do this. It will end at S
- Watch for the back to pop open. Remove the film canister and reload the camera
How to Choose Film for Your Camera:
- Decide whether you want photographs or slides, color or black-and-white. Many professional photographers prefer slides because they have rich color saturation and minimal graininess. Black-and-white delivers striking images with stark textures
- Choose a film size that is appropriate for your camera. Most cameras use 35 mm (or 135) film, though cartridge-film cameras need 24 mm Advanced Photo System (APS) film. Roll-film cameras use 120 or 220; large-format, hooded view cameras use single sheets of film for each exposure (4 by 5 inches and up)
- Understand how film speed works. Fast speeds pick up rapid action and work well in low-light situations. Slower speeds produce richer colors and greater contrast, but you'll need bright light and a steady hand. Film speed is indicated by an ISO number (how sensitive a film is to light compared to a standard from the International Standards Organization). The faster the film, the more sensitive
- Choose a slow speed (25 to 64 ASA) if you want minimal graininess and colors that punch, but only if you'll be photographing in the bright sunlight. Slow speeds are excellent for close-ups, still shots and photos you plan to enlarge. You may need a tripod to steady the camera with slow film
- Select a medium speed (100 to 200 ASA) if you want an all-purpose film that delivers clear colors and images outdoors, or indoors with a flash
- Opt for 400 speed if you'll be photographing action shots or if you'll be in low-light conditions, such as cloudy days or indoors without a flash. Zoom lenses require the use of higher-speed films (400 ASA and up)
- Get 800-speed film if you're photographing very fast action or shots with dim light. This is ideal for a fireworks show, twilight or a candlelit dinner. Speeds above 800 (1,000 to 3,200 ASA) are considered professional speeds
- Use slide film for appropriate light if you prefer slides to photos: daylight for indoors, or tungsten light for flash photography
- Look for store-brand films to save money unless you plan on making significant enlargements or publishing your work
- Store film in a cool, dry place with good ventilation, such as a refrigerator, and get it developed as soon as the roll is finished. Never expose film to heat or direct sunlight
- 1 x Camera
If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Before that, please contact our Live Support to inform that.
In that case we will refund you the payment excluding actual shipping fees already incurred.
If the item is defective, please contact DinoDirect Live Support and send an email to us at email@example.com attached an image or video file clearly showing the defect of the product. And we will give you a response within 24 hours whether we will resend the item or refund the payment to you for compensation.
For customization, please consider carefully before ordering.Because we do not accept return and replacement.
|Unit Price||USD$ 79.48||USD$ 77.66||USD$ 75.84||USD$ 73.41|
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• If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
• If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Please contact our Live Support to inform that.
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