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Film Cameras

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Canon Sure Shot Z70W

A pretty sharp lens for this focal range, in a fairly compact package, makes it a good buy. Canon have been selling this model for a number of years so it does have a bit of a pedigree - however, the manual on/off, and pop-up flash are still prone to wear in the long term. A little bit slow to turn on and off, but the rotating command dial, common to a number of Canon compacts, is very easy to use.

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Canon Sure Shot Z90W

This camera's main feature is the 28-90mm lens range, which is extremely useful for a variety of subjects, notably landscapes and interiors at one end, and portraits at the other. It also boasts a number of flash options, but the novice may never use them. A couple of niggles - the on/off action is performed by sliding the lens cover manually (potentially wearing the mechanism) and the physical size of the unit for this lens range.

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Canon Sure Shot A1

You don't see many true underwater/weatherproof compacts these days, but Canon have the A1, which is very useful for anyone wanting a camera for taking snorkelling, skiing, snowboarding etc. The viewfinder is large enough to use with a mask or goggles, and the mode switch can be operated with gloved hands. The lens can easily be switched from Auto focus on land, to fixed focus underwater, and the outer casing is pretty sturdy to take knocks. Some may find the wide-angle only lens limiting.

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Canon Sure Shot AF 7

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Canon Sure Shot AF 7s

Very easy to use compact with a viewfinder that even your Granny could see through...its big! No gimmicks here, just point and shoot and let the camera's autofocus do the rest. The wind on mechanism works well and is cheap to run, using two AA batteries. The flash is effective even with ISO100 film, and the lens does its job well. Good value.

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Canon Sure Shot 76 Zoom

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Canon Sure Shot 60 Zoom

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Canon Snappy LX II

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Zenit 122

Once rumoured to be built from recycled Soviet tanks, Zenit cameras currently offer the cheapest new entry into 35mm SLR photography. Restricted film speed settings for centre-weighted metering, restricted shutter speeds but access to the greatest selection of second-hand lenses in the world - the old Pentax M42 screw mount. Fancy a second lens for a tenner? Its possible.

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Zenit Automat

A newer design than the 122, the Automat offers aperture-priority automation, an enhanced shutter speed range (it's a completely different unit with a better sync speed) and a more usable range of film speeds for the meter. A reasonably decent camera for an almost indecent price!

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Yashica 109MP

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Yashica FX-3 Super 2000

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Vivitar V3300 SE

Very wisely offering the Pentax K mount as lens fitting means that this and the V4000 can tap a huge market of second-hand gear of impeccable quality. Top speed of 1/1000sec belies the age of the design, but that doesn't stop it being truly excellent value for a budget camera

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Vivitar V4000

Big brother to the V3300, the V4000 differs mainly in offering a better top speed of 1/2000sec (if you'd ever use it) and a standard zoom lens which opens up much greater compositional possibilities at a two f/stop slower price. The VX4000 is probably the better option of the two, certainly looks more modern.

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Sigma SA-5

Strangely enough, this SLR has a huge array of lenses available for it. If they can make lenses that fit Canon, Nikon and Minolta why not make them to fit their own camera too? Like the lens range, this camera has an impressive specification - dedicated flash sync to1/4000th for one. Exposure bracketing fairly mean; 2 f/stops either side of zero but that's not uncommon either.

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Ricoh XR-X3000

Modern styling but with traditional values. no highfalutin program modes, just good old aperture-priority and manual. Extra effort has been diverted to additional metering options like spot (questionable for the inexperienced?) And film advance options like auto exposure bracketing. Refreshing to see a maker who doesn't ignore the basics of photographic experience in favour of transient fashions.

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Ricoh XR-X 3PF

All the bells and whistles of a thoroughly modern autofocus piece of male jewellery except for one thing they forgot to put in the autofocus! not just Program mode, but dedicated modes within that for specific subject types, in line with the very latest offerings. Similar levels of control are offered over the built-in flash.

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Pentax Z-1P

Very well specified SLR with shutter speeds to 1/8000sec (if you ever use it), plus or minus four f/stops compensation control, a superb meter range of 0-21 EV, flash sync to 1/250sec and a built-in flash too. What more could a person want?

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Pentax MZ-M

Multum in parvo, the newly introduced MZ-M is in effect a non-autofocus version of Pentax's popular MZ autofocus models. In hand it feels tiny but beautifully engineered, as Pentax's have been for the last 40 years. The size and styling make it an unusual thing - a pretty camera. Under the surface is a full gamut of exposure modes, a terrific viewfinder crammed with information and a depth of field preview. Hurrah for Pentax!

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Pentax MZ-7

OK, the MZ-3 Date shows Pentax can still do it properly but why stick with that mediocre shutter for a third model in a row. The Z1-P is much better specified (at twice the price) but the MZ-30, MZ-5N and this MZ-7 give the distinct impression that Pentax are building down to a price. That is not what they built their excellent reputation on.