US$9.99: Nikon SB-900 Flash Service Repair Manual

Here are the Instructions / Guides / Manual you may need on How to Repair the Nikon SB-900 Professional Flash

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Nikon SB-900 Flash Service Manual

Language: English  

File TypePdf

Number of pages: 147 pages.

File Size: 15.1 mb.

 

The file(s) will be emailed to your paypay registered email address within 3 working days (Usually I will do this within a few hours). Due to the high quality scan, some of the file sizes are very big, i.e., >10MB. We will email you a link of the file so that you can download anytime.

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US$9.99: Nikon SB-800 Flash Service Manual

Here are the Instructions / Guides / Manual you may need on How to Repair the Nikon SB-800 Professional Flash

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Nikon SB-800 Flash Service Manual

Language: English  

File TypePdf

Number of pages: 59 pages.

File Size: 5.4 mb.

 

The file(s) will be emailed to your paypay registered email address within 3 working days (Usually I will do this within a few hours). Due to the high quality scan, some of the file sizes are very big, i.e., >10MB. We will email you a link of the file so that you can download anytime.

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US$9.99: Polaroid 100, 200 and 300 series automatic pack land camera Service Manual

Here are the Instructions / Guides / Manual you may need on How to Repair / Restore / DIY / CLEAN, LUBRICATE, AND ADJUST Polaroid 100, 200 and 300 series automatic pack land camera

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Polaroid 100, 200 and 300 series automatic pack land camera Service Manual

Language: English  

File TypePdf

Number of pages: 81 pages.

File Size: 2.7 mb.

 

The file(s) will be emailed to your paypay registered email address within 3 working days (Usually I will do this within a few hours). Due to the high quality scan, some of the file sizes are very big, i.e., >10MB. We will email you a link of the file so that you can download anytime.

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The process, invented by Polaroid founder Edwin Land, was to employ diffusion transfer to move the dyes from the negative to the positive via a reagent. A negative sheet was exposed inside the camera, then lined up with a positive sheet and squeezed through a set of rollers which spread a reagent between the two layers, creating a developing film sandwich. The negative developed quickly, after which some of the unexposed silver halide grains (and the latent image it contained) were solubilized by the reagent and transferred by diffusion from the negative to the positive. After a minute, the back of the camera was opened and the negative peeled away to reveal the print.

In 1963, Land introduced Polacolor pack film, which made instant color photographs possible. This process involved pulling two tabs from the camera, the second which pulled the film sandwich through the rollers to develop out of the camera. The instant colour process is much more complex, involving a negative which contains three layers of emulsion sensitive to blue, green, and red. Underneath each layer are dye developing molecules in their complementary colours of yellow, magenta, and cyan. When light strikes an emulsion layer, it blocks the complementary dye below it. For instance, when blue strikes the blue sensitive emulsion layer, it blocks the yellow dye, but allows the magenta and cyan dyes to transfer to the positive, which combine to create blue. When green and red (yellow) strikes their respective layers, it blocks the complementary dyes of magenta and cyan below them, allowing only yellow dye to transfer to the positive.

In 1972, integral film was introduced which did not require the user to time the development or peel apart the negative from the positive. This process was similar to polacolor film with added timing and receiving layers. The film itself integrates all the layers to expose, develop, and fix the photo into a plastic envelope commonly associated with a Polaroid photo. The SX-70 camera was the first to utilize this film.

Improvements in SX-70 film led to the higher speed 600 series film, then to different formats such as 500 series (captiva), and spectra.

This manual covers the following polaroid models:

100 Series (2.875 x 3.75 inch, 72 x 95 mm)

  • 100 Series folding cameras
    • Model 100 (1963–1966)
    • Model 101 (1964–1967)
    • Model 102 (1964–1967) 
    • Model 103 (1965–1967)
    • Model 104 (1965–1967)
    • Model 125 (1965–1967) 
    • Model 135 (1965–1967) 
  • 200 Series folding cameras
    • Model 210 (1967–1969)
    • Model 210 (1968–1970)
    • Model 215 (1968–1970) 
    • Model 220 (1967–1969)
    • Model 225 (1968–1970) 
    • Model 230 (1967–1969)
    • Model 240 (1967–1969)
    • Model 250 (1967–1969)
  • 300 Series folding cameras
    • Model 315 (1969–1971) 
    • Model 320 (1969–1971)
    • Model 325 (1969–1971) 
    • Model 330 (1969–1971)
    • Model 335 (1969–1971) 
    • Model 340 (1969–1971)
    • Model 350 (1969–1971)
    • Model 355 (1975) 
    • Model 360 (1969–1971)
    • Countdown M60 (1970) 
    • Countdown M80 (1970) 

US$9.99: Nikon D700 DSLR Camera Service Manual

Product Highlights

  • 12.1 Megapixels
  • FX-format CMOS (full frame)
  • 3″ VGA LCD Display
  • Live View
  • Self-Cleaning Sensor
  • 51-point AF System
  • 5 fps Burst
  • ISO 6400 Sensitivity
  • HDMI Video Out
  • Dust and Water Resistant

Here are the Instructions / Guides / Manual you may need on How to Repair / Restore / DIY / CLEAN, LUBRICATE, AND ADJUST Nikon D700 DSLR Full-Frame Camera

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Nikon D700 Service Manual

Language: English  

File TypePdf

Number of pages: 268 pages.

File Size: 19.9 mb.

 

The file(s) will be emailed to your paypay registered email address within 3 working days (Usually I will do this within a few hours). Due to the high quality scan, some of the file sizes are very big, i.e., >10MB. We will email you a link of the file so that you can download anytime.

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US9.99: Yashica Electro 35 Service Repair Manual

Here are the Instructions / Guides / Manual you may need on How to Repair / Restore / DIY / CLEAN, LUBRICATE, AND ADJUST Yashica Electro 35 Rangefinder Camera

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Yashica Electro 35 Rangefinder Camera Service Manual

Language: English  

File TypePdf

Number of pages: 124 pages.

File Size: 7 mb.

 

The file(s) will be emailed to your paypay registered email address within 3 working days (Usually I will do this within a few hours). Due to the high quality scan, some of the file sizes are very big, i.e., >10MB. We will email you a link of the file so that you can download anytime.

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The original Electro 35 was introduced in 1966. It has a “cold” accessory shoe and the meter accepted film speeds from 12 to 400 ASA. Light levels are measured using a cadmium sulphide (CdS) photoresistor and powered by a mercury battery. The film speed adjustment is not implemented electronically; instead a simple twin-bladed diaphragm closes in front of the light sensor as the film speed is reduced. The light metering electronics works by accumulating the measured light level and only releasing the shutter when it has determined enough light has fallen on the film. This system allows the shutter speed to be completely step-less and to adapt to changing light levels. SLR’s would wait many years for a similar capability with off-the-film metering. The metering system can keep the shutter open for up to 30 seconds. Without a battery to power the meter, the shutter defaults to its top speed of 1/500 second.

The Electro 35 G was introduced in 1968 with largely cosmetic changes. The range of usable film speeds was extended a little up to 500 ASA. The lens was labelled a “Color Yashinon” to reassure the buying public that it was colour corrected at a time when the use of colour film was growing quickly. The Electro 35 GT was released in 1969 with a body painted black instead of the satin chrome finish.

The Electro 35 GS and GT were introduced in 1970 . They (and all later Electro 35’s) have all internal electrical contacts gold plated to prevent oxidation from impeding the flow of electricity around the circuits. The range of usable film speeds was doubled to range from 25 to 1000 ASA.

The Electro 35 GSN (satin chrome) and GTN (black) were introduced in 1973. The major change for these cameras was the addition of a hot shoe while keeping the PC socket.

 

“Pad of death”

Part of the internal mechanism involves a spring-loaded slider operating a set of switch points. As the film-advance lever is operated, this slider shoots up to its original position, hitting a small rubber pad at the top. Over time this rubber degenerates and prevents proper (internal) operation of the camera, in particular its metering circuits. The camera needs to be disassembled for this pad to be replaced.

Mercury battery

The Electro 35 was designed to operate using a 5.6V mercury battery but these have now been banned due to environmental concerns. However a 6V alkaline battery (PX28A or 4LR44) with an adaptor works just as well.

Light seals

Like many older cameras, the original foam light seals around the film compartment will eventually break down and cause light leaks. The seals are fairly easy to replace.