historical evolution of cameras

  • Nikon F

    Nikon F
    It was one of the most advanced cameras of its time. Even though many of the concepts had already been implemented, it was revolutionary by combining them all in one camera.
  • Kodak Instamatic 100

    Kodak Instamatic 100
    It looked like a toy camera, with a very simple lens and using ink cartridges instead of film. And it was selling for less than $ 15! It went on to achieve a Meritorious Design Certificate from the Institute of Industrial Designers of the United States, but it was only manufactured for 3 years
  • Rollei 35

    Rollei 35
    German engineer Heinz Waaske came up with the idea of ​​designing a camera one third the size of viewfinder cameras, similar to 16mm cameras, at that time in full swing. At the time he was working for the Wirgin company, which immediately rejected the idea, but Waaske did not give up and presented his project to Rollei, who decided to trust him.
  • Leica M4

    Leica M4
    The M4 came precisely to replace the M3 in 1967, with few apparent improvements, but achieving a mechanics and optics that have placed it as one of the greats. It is considered by many to be the best analog Leica, with a much faster rewind system than its predecessors and featured alongside a new set of 35, 50, 90 and 135mm lenses.
  • Canon F-1

    Canon F-1
    The Canon F-1 is a very robust camera. Completely mechanical, it is capable of working correctly between -30ºC and + 60ºC and is guaranteed to take 100,000 shots. Those 100,000 shots equate to more than 2,700 36-exposure films, so it's no wonder these cameras can now work with great precision.
  • Olympus om-1

    Olympus om-1
    The OM-1n is similar to the OM-1MD, with a redesigned film advance lever, a ready flash / sufficient LED flash in the viewfinder, and automatic flash synchronization (X-sync), regardless of the position of the FP / X switch when Used with a Flash Shoe mounted T-series flash unit.