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hi, this is film camera uses 35mm film , the clip is used to keep the film wound tightly on the take spool, no problem , use ultra thin cello tape on the tip of the film and attach it to the take up spool , ensure that the rewinding stops as soon as the counter reaches 0 or 1 , in case the camera does not have switch, remove the battery on time hope this works
The film is being fogged by light leaking into the camera through a bad light seal. Due to the design of APS models the seals cannot be replaced. Either put opaque aluminium tape over the outside part which is leaking or retire the camera and replace it.
Your camera takes APS film. It's an obsolete system these days but the film and processing are still fairly easy to get.
The film loads into a compartment on the bottom of the camera; you open the compartment by turning the latch on the right hand end of the camera (as viewed from behind). The battery fits into a small compartment on the lower left back of the camera.
Usually when you finish exposing a roll of film, you rewind it until you are sure it is all wound into the cassette. There is a change in the sound as the end of the roll leaves the camera. An exposed roll would have no film sticking out of the cassette. A new unexposed roll will have a bit of film sticking out of the cassette to pull across the ack to the take up roll.
All canon EF lenses (and compatibles e.g. Sigma EX) can be used with both analog and digital EOS-bodies. Depending on the sensor size (usually smaller than a 35 mm negative) a crop-factor due to the smaller field of view must be considered.
Example: Canon EF 50mm/1.8 lens used on a digital EOS (40D, crop factor 1.6) equals a 80mm lens (50mm x 1.6) compared to analog cameras using 35mm film.
Some digital EOS-models can also use EF-S lens-series.