See the Category: film. The film is a paper-backed rollfilm, 4. Many of the first generation of film cameras were similar folders, and frequently inherited Vest Pocket or VP in their names - for example the Dolly Vest Pocket. See Category: 4x6.
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See the Category: film. The film is a paper-backed rollfilm, 4. Many of the first generation of film cameras were similar folders, and frequently inherited Vest Pocket or VP in their names - for example the Dolly Vest Pocket. See Category: 4x6. In , during the Great Depression, the camera makers tried to optimize the use of film, and cameras began to appear taking 16 exposures in 3x4cm format on the film, the first one being the Zeiss Ikon Kolibri.
See Category: 3x4. In the s there was a short revival of the film with cameras designed to take 12 exposures in 4x4cm format. Several firms produced high-quality cameras, primarily twin-lens reflexes, in this format. The film was available in color slide emulsions, and the resulting 4x4cm slides could be projected in a normal projector designed for 24x36mm slides.
They were advertised as Superslide. Kodak made such a range of very basic cameras. Rollei made a more advanced Rolleiflex Baby camera until the beginning of the s. Togudu and Yashica in Japan produced outstanding examples. See Category: 4x4. After the s, film declined in popularity as camera manufacturers focused on 35mm. Kodak ended production of in and other major manufacturers immediately followed.
Fotokemika in Croatia was an exception, and it is still making highly-regarded "Efke" brand black and white films. In , Bluefire in Canada began manufacturing C color print films which are made using film stock from major factories, which is machine-rolled onto custom-manufactured spools and backing paper.
Dick Haviland, a retired Kodak executive, has for many years made films by hand from salvaged spools and custom-printed backing paper, which he sells through major on-line retailers. It is expected that will continue to be available from boutique manufacturers for many more years.
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It is distinguishable from the Series 2 by a more assertively plastic grille. The car received a completely new dashboard design and interior, again following the design language first seen in the Ritmo. Body panels are all as before, except for a longer bonnet required to clear the larger headlights. New for the Series 3 was the option of a five-speed manual transmission, a first for the as it had not fit in earlier models. It was available in the Super called "Comfort" in some markets and was also installed in the Sport. The disappeared from the right-hand drive British market soon after the Uno went on sale there in June Due to SEAT design policy, a 4-door variant of the car was also produced, as well as a later five-door version.