This is a pretty cool camera made from the mid ’60’s to the mid ’70’s. It is a rangefinder which means you are looking though a focusing window rather than the lens itself. This has several effects. It can be quieter because no mirror has to move when the picture is shot. This also makes it easier to keep the camera steady (less vibration). On the other hand, it makes focusing a bit of a challenge. The common solution is to have a ghost image that you match up to what you’re seeing to get focus. That takes a bit of getting used to. I was expecting a full split image. What actually one sees is a yellow diamond in the middle of the screen where the ghost image appears. This took me a little bit to figure out but once I did I was rewarded with some amazingly sharp images This particular camera has a 50mm 1.8 prime lens. There are no interchangeable lenses. Since it was made before mercury batteries were eliminated I needed to purchase a battery adapter. It also has a cold, not a hot shoe for flash. I’m still researching what sort of flash I can use. In the meanwhile I”m shooting it mostly outside where I can take advantage of natural light. One possible issue with this camera is the foam by the shutter can wear out causing issues with the electronics. It’s called the “pad of death.” It is repairable but can take a bit of disassembly. There is information on how to repair it available on-line or you can have it repaired professionally. I have been especially happy with my results with this camera. Below are some examples of images I made with this camera.