Mansfield Film Editor

8mm Editor

Mansfield Fairfield Action 8mm Film Editor

Mansfield Fairfield 8mm Film Action Editor was made in the early 1960,s, the included original receipt shows a purchase date of December 16 1063 from a store called Korvette. Rugged metal body, in good age specific condition. Ran a few frames of film thought it with no issues. Includes MansfileVintage Film Editord 8mm Film Editor, original Box, Original Receipt, and Original Owners Manual. The body measures approximately 11 inches at base, 6 1/2 inches wide, and 7 inches high. Arms extended approximately 17 inches.

#8mm #Film #Editor

Kodak Duaflex II Vintage Wiki

1952 Vintage Duaflex ll by Eastman Kodak Co

This 1952 vintage Kodak Duaflex camera is about as retro as you can get. Comes inside a great leather case that has very little wear. The camera is in excellent vintage condition.

Dualflex II
Duaflex II

I should point out right away that there were quite a few variations of the Duaflex and Duaflex II, both here and in the UK, and not all models had a focusing taking lens.

This is as close to a top-of-the-line model as you’ll see for this camera, with not only 3 aperture choices and a focusing taking lens, but a double-exposure prevention button.

* Produced 1950-54 (Dec. 1952) Eastman Kodak Co.
* Film type 620 rollfilm
* Picture size 6×6
* Weight 1lb, 1.4oz (493.3g)

* Lens Kodar 72mm 1:8
* Focal range 3.5′ to infinity
* Shutter simple spring w/sliding aperture disc
* Shutter speeds Instant, about 1/30 plus ‘B’
* Viewfinder mirror reflector
* Exposure meter none
* Double-exposure lock


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Duaflex Wiki

The Kodak Duaflex is a 620 roll film pseudo TLR made by Kodak in the US and UK. The original versions were available from December 1947 – September 1950 in the US, and 1949-1955 in the UK; the Duaflex IV was finally discontinued in the US in March 1960. The various Duaflexes had aluminum alloy bodies and were available with either a simple fixed focus 75mm f/15 Kodet lens, or with a 72mm f/8 Kodar triplet lens in a front-element focusing (to 3.5 ft.) mount. The Kodar lens had Waterhouse stops of f/8, 11, and 16. The shutter had speeds of “I” and “B”, and was synched for use with a Kodalite Flash-holder.