Iconic in its own right, the Polaroid Automatic Land Camera 100 ushered the era of Polaroid’s 100-series instant pack film.
Produced from 1963 until 1966, the Polaroid Automatic Land Camera 100 is the first model in the 100-400 folding rangefinder series made by the Polaroid Corporation. It is the first mass-produced camera to feature an electronic shutter, and it is also the first Polaroid camera to use pack film.
Lens: 3-element glass lens (114mm, f/8.8)
Shutter: Electronic; 10 seconds – 1/1200
Viewfinder: Projected framelines and automatic parallax compensation
Separate window view/rangefinder assembly
Aperture-priority automatic exposure only
Settings for film speeds of 75, 150, 300, and 3000 ASA.
“Scene selector” switch which gives choice of two different aperture settings for each film speed setting; lens can be used at full aperture with 3000 ASA film.
Exposure compensation dial with range of -1/+2 stops (“Lighten/Darken” control).
Another quirky-looking analogue snapper from the 1990s, the all-automatic, all-white Olympus Ecru is certainly one of the most interesting and compact cameras you can add to your collection. Find out more about it in this installment of Lomopedia!
Hailing from a long line of small cameras that pack quite a punch, the Minox 35 ML can be a great addition to any film enthusiast’s collection. Don’t let its small package fool you. Read on to find out more about what the Minox 35 ML can do.
Another landmark camera designed by the esteemed Maitani Yoshihisa, the fascinating Olympus Pen F was a half-frame SLR camera introduced in the early 1960s. Yes, you're reading it right! Find out more about this interesting half-frame snapper in this installment of Lomopedia!
The expansive 6x12 format allows you to capture a vast space that makes for jaw-dropping photos; whether landscape, portrait or anything else you feel like shooting. Wait there’s more; the Belair X 6-12 can also shoot in both square 6x6 and regular 6x9 formats. So whatever shape you’re in, the Belair X 6-12 is ready to match you!
The first model in Minolta's long-running series of 35mm rangefinder cameras, the original Hi-Matic from the early 1960s is a historic analogue beauty in more ways than one. Find out what catapulted this camera to stardom during its heydays in this installment of Lomopedia!
Curiously named and designed, the fully automatic Yashica Samurai X3.0 is a 35mm SLR half-frame camera that was launched in the late 1980s. Find out more about this quirky snapper in today's installment of Lomopedia!
Dubbed as the world's first fully automatic 6 x 4.5 cm camera, the Fuji GA645 was a point and shoot medium format camera introduced by Fujifilm in 1995. Find out more about this beautiful snapper in this installment of Lomopedia!
Thought you can’t get sharp photos with the Diana F+? Think again! With the Diana+ 75mm Premium Glass Lens, you can shoot crisp and clear images with the signature dreamy appeal of the Diana. With our Adaptors you can even make it work on your Nikon & Canon dSLR!
Wide-angle shooters will surely like this one. Made to be a disposable camera, the modification-ready Konica Wai Wai has made many film photography enthusiasts swoon with its distinctive wide-angle shooting and remarkable effects. Read on to find out more about this peculiar-looking camera in this installment of Lomopedia.
The second to the last model of Canon's final series of manual focus 35mm SLR cameras, the Canon T90 was also the top of the line in the T series. Find out more about this burly workhorse of a camera in this installment of Lomopedia!
Another trusty 35mm SLR camera from the late 1970s, the Minolta XG-E was the first model in the XG series produced by Minolta until the early 1980s. Find out more about this analogue beauty in this installment of Lomopedia!