Create the page " See also the search results found. Hermo Cady" on this wiki!
About 30 results for
This article is a stub. You can help Camerapedia.org by expanding it. Links
Hermo-Box at Sylvain Halgand's www.collection-appareils.fr
Links Pages at Sylvain Halgand's www.collection-appareils.fr: Alsaphot Ajax Alsaphot Ajax Alsaphot Ajax D Alsaphot Ajax IIIS Alsaphot Ajax modele D Alsaphot
Cady Alsaphot D'Assas 3 Alsaphot D'Assas 3 Alsaphot
Camera importers and manufacturers offered their camera models with a range of shutter and lens combinations. A good example for this are the Héard& Mallinjod Hermax models listed below, which were offered with a range
Alsaphot is a French company that produced various camera models from 1949 to 1970. It was a dependent of the company Société Alsacienne d'Etudes et d'Exploitation (or Alsetex), which still exists today (2006
Hermagis is a French company, probably active from the XIXth century to the mid-XXth century. Trademarks used on Hermagis lenses: Hellor, Lynx, Magir, Eidoscope
This article is a stub. You can help Camerapedia.org by expanding it. Gallus was a camera manufacturer based in Paris, active from the 1930s to the early 1950s.
female cosmonaut, Valentina Vladimirovna Tereshkova. She became extremely famous for her achievements and is still considered a
hero in Russia. It's very likely that this line of cameras were at least partly named in
The Diana camera is a so-called "toy camera" that originated in the 1960s produced by the Great Wall Plastic Co. in China. The camera was produced under many names for different markets. Some were
The Meiritto (メイリット), Meisupi (メイスピイ) and Meikai (メイカイ) are Japanese cameras made and sold by Tougodo before 1945. See also the Meiritto folding camera
See also the postwar Toyoca Six 6×6 folder and Toyoca B35 35mm folder. Tougodo made a number of folding cameras in the 1930s, using no-need-darkroom film sheets.
The Tougo cameras (トウゴーカメラ or トーゴーカメラ) using the no-need-darkroom process were introduced by Tougodo in 1930. Among the early models, many
Tougodo is a Japanese camera maker, active from 1930 to the early 1960s. The company was founded in 1930 by Nagatsuka Masanori (長束正規), Tanaka Kōichi (田中幸一) and Toyota Yoshio
The no-need-darkroom process was used by many inexpensive Japanese cameras from the late 1920s to the postwar period. It was notably used by Tougodo from 1930. The film was sold in light-proof
The Baby or Baby Kamera (ベビーカメラ) is a Japanese box camera using the no-need-darkroom process, made and distributed by Baby Kamera Kenkyūjo, and advertised by Sanesudō in 1931
The Chitose (ちとせ) are Japanese cameras using the no-need-darkroom process, advertised by Shibundō in 1931. It is said that the Chitose first appeared in July 1931. An advertisement dated that month
The Maruso Camera are Japanese cameras using the no-need-darkroom process, advertised in the late 1940s by Marusō Kōgaku and Ugajin Denki Kōgaku, and about which little is known. It seems that various models
The It (イット) is a box camera using the no-need-darkroom process, advertised by Murakami Shōkai in 1929. The It is a simple box camera, with no viewfinder. The name It is
The Best Camera is a Japanese camera using the no-need-darkroom process. A no-need-darkroom camera called "Best Camera" or "Vest Camera" (ベストカメラ) was reportedly advertised by the
The Katei (カテイ) are Japanese cameras using the no-need-darkroom process, advertised by Shashin Bijutsuin in 1930 and 1931. The mention of Vest format for the large version perhaps means that it
The Highking Camera and Special Camera are Japanese cameras taking 3×4cm exposures and using the no-need-darkroom process. See also the Special Camera plate folder.
The Kamerette is a simple box camera, made in Japan around 1930. It takes 3×5cm no-need-darkroom film sheets, and is sometimes described as a "yen-camera" because most of these cameras were
The Midori Kind Camera is a Japanese strut-folding camera taking no-need-darkroom film sheets. The name "Midori Kind" is reported only, perhaps because it is inscribed on the camera itself. The camera has
The Lion (ライオン) is a Japanese camera using the no-need-darkroom process, reportedly advertised by the company Tamura Nisshindō from February 1931, at the price of ¥3.80. It is said
The Congo Camera is a Japanese camera using the no-need-darkroom process, only known from an entry in Sugiyama. The camera is similar to other box-shaped no-need-darkroom cameras, patterned after the
The Tōkō (トーコー) is a Japanese camera using the no-need-darkroom process, reportedly advertised by the company Tōkōdō from October 1930, at the price of ¥1 for a set. It is