Question about Nikon Photography
I am looking for a way to repair the door. The little tiny pieces that are supposed to be locked for the door to remain closed are broken. I am looking for a good and precise picture in order to repair the door by sticking tiny plastic pieces to the door in order to be able to close it again. Thank you for your attention.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Broken latch on hinged back
Try calling Canon's parts department at 1-732-521-7230 and see if they still have the part in stock. The part number is CF1-3129-000 and should cost less that $2.00 I think.
Posted on Aug 11, 2008
Draw the film all the way to the receiving spool. There's an 'eye' inside the film compartment to check that the film is loaded. When the film is not correctly loaded the camera thinks it's empty and rewinds the film.
Posted on Aug 18, 2009
SOURCE: Back of camera will not close
Yes, the film door was always a problem on these. The entire door was usually replace since it was one piece with the latch.
I do not believe that Nikon supplies the part any more. You can check eBay for a dead camera, or possibly a new /used door.
The other option is a repair kit available from USCamera.com
Posted on Dec 14, 2009
SOURCE: i have a nikon fm10..when
Does this fault happen only with that lens? Also, you're wrong about the shutter: it appears you're mistaking the shutter assembly for the lens diaphragm (also known as the "iris").
Older lenses often have sticky diaphragms, usually due to oil migrating onto the individual blades and sticking them together. A sticking diaphragm can interfere with the shutter operation on some SLR's.
Fixing a sticky iris is usually a professional job, but if you're careful then with a simple non-autofocus lens like yours it's often possible to do on a DIY basis but will be very fiddly. The object is to get to the iris blades and to then thoroughly clean them. They're Teflon coated so should slide over each other without lubrication, but their pivots normally need the tiniest bit of lubrication. If you try and fail then you've lost nothing as the lens was effectively scrap anyway and there are plenty of cheap/free replacements around.
Posted on Sep 10, 2010
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