Compact cameras


349.00 zł

Lomo LC-A *Factory NEW*
Years: 1984 - 1994
Condition: 10

Lomo ŁK-A (Lomo LC-A) - a brand of Soviet cameras manufactured since 1984 by the precision optics factory OAO Lomo from Leningrad.

A characteristic feature of the ŁK-A (Łomo-Kompakt-Automat) model was its low price, small dimensions of 107 × 68 × 43.5 mm, low weight of 250 g and uncomplicated operation, which was enabled by an electronically controlled shutter coupled with the exposure metering system.
Settings were limited to setting the distance and sensitivity of the film. Thanks to these features, Łomo managed to sell over 250,000 pieces of the camera, the production of which was abandoned in the late 1980s.

The camera was equipped with a 3-lens wide-angle "Minitar-1" lens with a viewing angle of 63 ° and a ...

349.00 zł

Lomo LC-A *Factory NEW*
Years: 1984 - 1994
Condition: 10

Lomo ŁK-A (Lomo LC-A) - a brand of Soviet cameras manufactured since 1984 by the precision optics factory OAO Lomo from Leningrad.

A characteristic feature of the ŁK-A (Łomo-Kompakt-Automat) model was its low price, small dimensions of 107 × 68 × 43.5 mm, low weight of 250 g and uncomplicated operation, which was enabled by an electronically controlled shutter coupled with the exposure metering system.
Settings were limited to setting the distance and sensitivity of the film. Thanks to these features, Łomo managed to sell over 250,000 pieces of the camera, the production of which was abandoned in the late 1980s.

The camera was equipped with a 3-lens wide-angle "Minitar-1" lens with a viewing angle of 63 ° and a ...

219.00 zł

Olympus Trip 35
Years: 1967 - 1984
Condition: 8

Olympus Trip 35 is a compact camera introduced in 1967 and produced in virtually unchanged form for almost 20 years.
The name refers to the main assumption of designers, that is a small, traveling, handy camera.
It was sold in a total of over 10 million pieces.
The four-element Tessar lens with the parameters 40mm F: 2.8 gives a beautiful, sharp and well contrast picture.
The camera has a classic battery-less light selenium controlling the exposure,
The shutter has two working hours of 1/40 and 1/200 s.

69.00 zł

39.00 zł

Belomo Vilia
Years: -
Condition: 7

Belomo Vilia is a construction competitive to Smena Symbol, has a hot shoe, short-throw film lever, self-tapping counter, film sensitivity diary, front camera trigger and lens with the same parameters, i.e. the maximum aperture f4 and focal length 40 mm - Triplet 69-3.
Vilia's viewfinder is equipped with markers of the frame border and parallax error, as well as showing the selected aperture.


270.00 zł

Ricoh FF-70
Years: 1985 - ?
Condition: 8

The FF-70 is an autofocus compact camera for 35mm film, introduced by Ricoh in 1985 as the successor to their FF-3 AF. This camera is also known as the FF-90 in North America. In Japan, it was widely marketed with the name of Myport LUI. A version with a date back was also available, and it was called the FF-70D or the FF-90D.

"The best that modern technology can offer", that was the claim of Ricoh when they introduced this camera at the time. What makes the FF-70 look different from its predecessor the most is its huge LCD control panel located on top of the camera. It provides information about the exposure, film speed (ISO), battery condition, backlight compensation ...

99.00 zł

Olympus Supertrip
Years: 1986 - ?
Condition: 8

The Supertrip is a 35mm fixed focus compact camera from Olympus.

Plastic bodied but it uses a Zuiko branded 35mm f/4 3 elements in 3 groups coated glass lens. The camera can operate without batteries but 2 AAA batteries are required for the flash and low light warning LED. There is no automatic exposure. The film speed switch on side alters the aperture size and a slider on the bottom moves from non flash to 2 flash settings which leads to the flash arming. Slidable lens cover also locks shutter. The manual states a focus range of 1m to infinity but no shutter speed is stated.

119.00 zł

Olympus Trip AF-20
Years: 1995 - ?
Condition: 7

The Trip AF 20 is a compact autofocus 35mm film camera from Olympus. It belongs in a series of Olympus Trip AF cameras. It was released in 1995.

The lens is a fixed slightly wide 31mm focal length. The camera powers on and off by sliding the lens cover. Like many compacts of the time, it is based on a auto exposure system. The transport is motorized with automatic film advance and rewind. There is a built-in automatic flash that can be controlled by two buttons on the face of the camera, one for fill fash and the other for flash off. It is compatible with DX encoded film.

159.00 zł

99.00 zł

Lomo Smena 35
Years: 1990 - 1993
Condition: 8

Smena 35 is the last model from the Smena series produced by Lomo. It is a direct successor of the legendary Smena 8M with a strongly redesigned, more modern look. It was produced in the early 90s in a total of about 800,000 pieces.
It has 4 shutter speeds + time B, shutter range 4 - 16. An interesting fact is the possibility of multiple exposures due to the fact that film travel is not coupled with the shutter tension.


249.00 zł

Olympus Trip 35
Years: 1967 - 1984
Condition: 8

Olympus Trip 35 is a compact camera introduced in 1967 and produced in virtually unchanged form for almost 20 years.
The name refers to the main assumption of designers, that is a small, traveling, handy camera.
It was sold in a total of over 10 million pieces.
The four-element Tessar lens with the parameters 40mm F: 2.8 gives a beautiful, sharp and well contrast picture.
The camera has a classic battery-less light selenium controlling the exposure,
The shutter has two working hours of 1/40 and 1/200 s.

199.00 zł

100.00 zł

Canon AF35J
Years: 1985 - ?
Condition: 7

The fourth model in Canon's Sure Shot series, released in July 1985, this autofocus compact camera was variously known as the Sprint, AF35J (Jet) and Autoboy LITE. It was available in red or black.

249.00 zł

Minolta AF-E
Years: 1984 - ?
Condition: 8

In 1984 Minolta presented its fully automatic compact camera Minolta AF-E. In Minolta's 1984 line-up (consisting of the AF-C, AF-S and AF-Sv), it was the "people's camera", with easy loading, automatic flash and a less advanced 1:3.5 f=35mm lens, focused by an active infrared autofocus system. It used DX-coded 35mm film with speeds ISO 100 to 1000. It had automatic exposure and automatic motorized film transport with a mechanical automatic frame counter. The built-in flash was activated automatically in low-light situations by the photo-diode-controlled exposure system. The camera had a reverse Galilean bright frame viewfinder.

Though looking dated now, the AF-E received Japan's "Good Design Award". A limited edition in silver with black accents was also released.

Besides the normal ...