Japanese subminiature
on paper-backed roll film and round film (edit)
17.5mm film Baby Flex | Baby-Max | Barlux | Beauty 14 | Bell 14 | Blondy | Baby Colon | Comex | Corona | Croma Color 16 | Epochs | Fuji Kozet | Gamma | Gem 16 | Gemflex | Glico Lighter | Halmat | Hit | Hit-II | Hit-type | Hobby 16 | Homer No.1 | Homer 16 | Honey | Hope | Jenic | Kiku 16 | Kolt | Kute | Lovely | Mascot | Meteor | Micky | Midget | Mighty | Mini | Moment | Mycro | Myracle | Nikkobaby | Peace | Peace Baby Flex | Peace Small Lef | Pet | Petit | Petty | Prince 16-A | Prince Ruby | Robin | New Rocket | Rubina | Rubix | Saga 16 | Saica | Septon Pen | Sholy-Flex | Snappy | Spy-14 | Sun | Sun B | Sun 16 | Sweet 16 | Tacker | Takka | Tone | Top Camera | Toyoca 16 | Toyoca Ace | Tsubame | Vesta | Vista | Vestkam
20mm film Guzzi | Mycroflex | Top
round film Evarax | Petal | Sakura Petal | Star
unknown Hallow | Lyravit | Tsubasa
cine film see Japanese cine film subminiature
110 film see Japanese 110 film

The Fuji Kozet (富士コゼット)[1] is a Japanese subminiature camera briefly advertised in 1944 by the company Fuji Shashin Kōgyōsha.


The Fuji Kozet was reportedly advertised in the June to September 1944 issues of Nihon Shashin.[2] The June advertisement shows the only picture observed so far, and mentions an f/3.5 lens and T, B, I shutter settings.[3] The price is given as ¥22, including one roll of film; supplemental rolls are available for ¥0.70 in panchro emulsion and ¥0.50 in "chrome" emulsion. The document says nothing of the picture format or film size.


The camera was visibly inspired by the Midget and Mycro, and certainly takes 14×14mm pictures on 17.5mm film, the same as its two predecessors. It was the only other Japanese camera using this kind of film made before 1945. The advance knob is at the left end, as seen by the photographer, and the rest of the top plate is covered by a small casing, supporting a folding optical finder offset to the right. The lens and shutter assembly is certainly mounted on a tube, but the details are not clearly visible. The back is hinged to the right and closed by a latch on the left.

No surviving example of the camera has been observed so far. It is not known if it was effectively sold; if it was the case, it was certainly produced in limited quantities given the conditions.


  1. In the original documents seen so far, the name appears in Japanese writing only. The Roman name "Kozet" is used in Kokusan kamera no rekishi, p.340, but this source is not very reliable on Roman spellings.
  2. Kokusan kamera no rekishi, p.340.
  3. Advertisement reproduced in Kokusan kamera no rekishi, p.88.


The camera is not listed in Sugiyama.