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Cant open camera to get film out

Its a minolta srtmc 2

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Hey stupid 01,
To open your camera back you need to pull up on the rewind lever knob (on the left side of the camera with the lens pointing away from you), and the camera back should pop open. Before you do this make sure your film has been rewound back into the film canister or you will ruin your images.

Sincerely,
Allan
Go Ahead. Use Us.


Posted on May 15, 2008

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Manual for the minolta Maxxum Gt


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Photos come out with black stirp on top when developed


OK . . . I don't think that this site is designed to generate phone calls.

However, I can tell you that your camera needs to have the shutter replaced. The price for this service can vary widely depending on just how much damage has been done. You may be better off simply replacing the camera.

The problem is that the shutter is not opening completely due to the bent blade. This causes part of the film area to remain unexposed and print black on your photographs.

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Cameras compatible with Quantaray AF 70-300mm lens


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One thing you should know is that DSLR sensors are, generally speaking, smaller than the size of a 35mm film negative. Long story short, that means that your lens will have a magnification factor on the DSLR. Usually, it is in the range of 150%, so a 70-300 lens from a film camera would cover 105 to 450 on a Digital SLR.

To be sure about the mount, you'll need to seek advice specific to Minoltas -- probably best to take your lens to a local camera shop and see for sure if it fits and what features will work (aperature, auto-focus, etc) and which won't work on the DSLR.

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Tokina Zoom Lens


read this you will,automatically come to know
min16e.jpg
MINOLTA 16mm CAMERAS From their modest beginnings after World War Two, the Minolta subminiature format rose to become the most popular Japanese 16mm, still-picture manufacturer and helped Minolta establish itself as a major player in the photographic industry. The revolutionary Minolta cassette is the closest the subminiature market ever came to a "standard" 16mm film format and it was copied by many other camera companies, even outside of Japan. With the exception of the Minox cassette, it is the long-distance runner of the submini world; Minolta manufactured and sold its film cassettes until 1995, and replicas are still being made in the Ukraine and China (?), today. Fortunately, even the older cameras are still very useable since the Minolta cassette used 16mm film (which is still readily available), and they did not require perforations in the film to advance the film. They are very easy to reload. Check out The Darkroom for details.
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2 Answers

Need manuel


http://ca.konicaminolta.com/support/index.html


Robert

Please take a moment to rate this solution.. thanks

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