The Kodak Disc 4000 is one of the cameras manufactured by Kodak to support its then-newly-developed disc film format, a simple-to-use consumer film that was launched in 1982.
Manufactured from 1982 to 1984, the Kodak Disc 4000 is one of the fancier models among Kodak’s line of disc cameras. Aside from the standard fixed focus and automatic film advance feature, this model boasts a built-in light sensor that automatically determines when to fire the flash; as well as adjust the shutter speed and aperture in regards to lighting conditions. It also has a built-in lithium battery, unlike the usual Disc cameras which used the standard “AA” or “AAA” batteries.
- Lens: Four element glass lens f2.8/12.5mm
- Shutter: 1/100, 1/200
- Focusing: 1.2m to infinity
- Negative: 8×10mm disc film
- Flash: Built-in
- Battery: 6v Lithium battery; integrated
- Automatic exposure, film advance and low-light detection.
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