After the T3 came the T3n, and like the T2 it’s not marked as such, you have to tell by the self-timer lever which is black instead of brushed steel, and the prism top which is flat instead of peaked. I don’t know what changes were made in the T3n besides some internal electrical redesign.

No visible corrosion in the chamber but a new battery does nothing. Meter problems (due to old batteries ) are a commmon problem in the T and T3 from what I understand, possibly more common in the T3 for some reason. And if this sounds familiar, there’s something you need to know about the T3: everything about this camera reflects a thoughtful redesign except for one major flaw — the battery compartment can only be removed from inside the camera. Know what you know and think about what that means for a moment. Then come along on my magical mystery tour of the guts of the camera with which I now share a passionate love/hate relationship…

Finishing up: Pliobond, as I’ve mentioned elsewhere, is great for regluing leather and leatherlike materials back in place. I dip a toothpick in the tube and then just rub the toothpick under the leather. This makes it easier to get the adhesive where I want it without getting too much on. Another quick note – I destroyed the little black widget on the self-timer getting it off, but made a new one out of closed cell foam (Foamies) that stays in place without glue even, I just made it a little bigger than it needed to be.

In March it snowed one night in  Vitré (Brittany). I waited all the evening and night for the snow flakes to get bigger and to cover the cars and houses. How happy I was to go out at this right time…. 

The Auto-Reflex and Autoreflex is a series of 35mm SLR cameras made by Konica from 1965. All these models have the Konica AR bayonet.

The Konica Auto-Reflex of 1965 was the world's first focal-plane-shutter auto exposure 35mm SLR; hence the name. This model and its rarer, meterless companion the Konica Auto-Reflex P are the only models where "Auto-Reflex" is hyphenated. These are also the only two SLRs that ever offered a choice of full- or half-frame exposures, switched by a lever on top of the camera. The frame size can be changed between 24×36 landscape and 18×24 portrait in mid-roll.

For the Auto-Reflex, the meter sensor is mounted on the front, right-hand side of the camera. This is not TTL metering , although it does offer a shutter-preferred , auto-exposure mode. TTL auto exposure was also pioneered in a Konica a few years later, with the Autoreflex T (FTA in Japan).

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Konica ( コニカ , Konika ) was a Japanese manufacturer of, among other products, film , film cameras , camera accessories, photographic and photo-processing equipment, photocopiers , fax machines and laser printers . The company merged with Japanese peer Minolta in 2003, with the new company named Konica Minolta .

The company traces its history back to 1873 (pre-dating Kodak in the photography business) when pharmacist Rokusaburo Sugiura began selling photographic materials at his store in Konishiya Rokubē, the biggest pharmacy trader in Tokyo at that time. [1]

In 1878, Rokusaburō succeeded to his family and renamed Rokuemon VI (Rokudaime Rokuemon). He gave the original shop to his younger brother and launched a new shop, Konishi Honten (Konishi Main Shop) in the Nihonbashi district of Tokyo.

After the T3 came the T3n, and like the T2 it’s not marked as such, you have to tell by the self-timer lever which is black instead of brushed steel, and the prism top which is flat instead of peaked. I don’t know what changes were made in the T3n besides some internal electrical redesign.

No visible corrosion in the chamber but a new battery does nothing. Meter problems (due to old batteries ) are a commmon problem in the T and T3 from what I understand, possibly more common in the T3 for some reason. And if this sounds familiar, there’s something you need to know about the T3: everything about this camera reflects a thoughtful redesign except for one major flaw — the battery compartment can only be removed from inside the camera. Know what you know and think about what that means for a moment. Then come along on my magical mystery tour of the guts of the camera with which I now share a passionate love/hate relationship…

Finishing up: Pliobond, as I’ve mentioned elsewhere, is great for regluing leather and leatherlike materials back in place. I dip a toothpick in the tube and then just rub the toothpick under the leather. This makes it easier to get the adhesive where I want it without getting too much on. Another quick note – I destroyed the little black widget on the self-timer getting it off, but made a new one out of closed cell foam (Foamies) that stays in place without glue even, I just made it a little bigger than it needed to be.

In March it snowed one night in  Vitré (Brittany). I waited all the evening and night for the snow flakes to get bigger and to cover the cars and houses. How happy I was to go out at this right time…. 

The Auto-Reflex and Autoreflex is a series of 35mm SLR cameras made by Konica from 1965. All these models have the Konica AR bayonet.

The Konica Auto-Reflex of 1965 was the world's first focal-plane-shutter auto exposure 35mm SLR; hence the name. This model and its rarer, meterless companion the Konica Auto-Reflex P are the only models where "Auto-Reflex" is hyphenated. These are also the only two SLRs that ever offered a choice of full- or half-frame exposures, switched by a lever on top of the camera. The frame size can be changed between 24×36 landscape and 18×24 portrait in mid-roll.

For the Auto-Reflex, the meter sensor is mounted on the front, right-hand side of the camera. This is not TTL metering , although it does offer a shutter-preferred , auto-exposure mode. TTL auto exposure was also pioneered in a Konica a few years later, with the Autoreflex T (FTA in Japan).

After the T3 came the T3n, and like the T2 it’s not marked as such, you have to tell by the self-timer lever which is black instead of brushed steel, and the prism top which is flat instead of peaked. I don’t know what changes were made in the T3n besides some internal electrical redesign.

No visible corrosion in the chamber but a new battery does nothing. Meter problems (due to old batteries ) are a commmon problem in the T and T3 from what I understand, possibly more common in the T3 for some reason. And if this sounds familiar, there’s something you need to know about the T3: everything about this camera reflects a thoughtful redesign except for one major flaw — the battery compartment can only be removed from inside the camera. Know what you know and think about what that means for a moment. Then come along on my magical mystery tour of the guts of the camera with which I now share a passionate love/hate relationship…

Finishing up: Pliobond, as I’ve mentioned elsewhere, is great for regluing leather and leatherlike materials back in place. I dip a toothpick in the tube and then just rub the toothpick under the leather. This makes it easier to get the adhesive where I want it without getting too much on. Another quick note – I destroyed the little black widget on the self-timer getting it off, but made a new one out of closed cell foam (Foamies) that stays in place without glue even, I just made it a little bigger than it needed to be.

In March it snowed one night in  Vitré (Brittany). I waited all the evening and night for the snow flakes to get bigger and to cover the cars and houses. How happy I was to go out at this right time…. 

The Auto-Reflex and Autoreflex is a series of 35mm SLR cameras made by Konica from 1965. All these models have the Konica AR bayonet.

The Konica Auto-Reflex of 1965 was the world's first focal-plane-shutter auto exposure 35mm SLR; hence the name. This model and its rarer, meterless companion the Konica Auto-Reflex P are the only models where "Auto-Reflex" is hyphenated. These are also the only two SLRs that ever offered a choice of full- or half-frame exposures, switched by a lever on top of the camera. The frame size can be changed between 24×36 landscape and 18×24 portrait in mid-roll.

For the Auto-Reflex, the meter sensor is mounted on the front, right-hand side of the camera. This is not TTL metering , although it does offer a shutter-preferred , auto-exposure mode. TTL auto exposure was also pioneered in a Konica a few years later, with the Autoreflex T (FTA in Japan).

Для использования нашего нового интерфейса поиска требуется JavaScript. Включите JavaScript в браузере и повторите попытку .

After the T3 came the T3n, and like the T2 it’s not marked as such, you have to tell by the self-timer lever which is black instead of brushed steel, and the prism top which is flat instead of peaked. I don’t know what changes were made in the T3n besides some internal electrical redesign.

No visible corrosion in the chamber but a new battery does nothing. Meter problems (due to old batteries ) are a commmon problem in the T and T3 from what I understand, possibly more common in the T3 for some reason. And if this sounds familiar, there’s something you need to know about the T3: everything about this camera reflects a thoughtful redesign except for one major flaw — the battery compartment can only be removed from inside the camera. Know what you know and think about what that means for a moment. Then come along on my magical mystery tour of the guts of the camera with which I now share a passionate love/hate relationship…

Finishing up: Pliobond, as I’ve mentioned elsewhere, is great for regluing leather and leatherlike materials back in place. I dip a toothpick in the tube and then just rub the toothpick under the leather. This makes it easier to get the adhesive where I want it without getting too much on. Another quick note – I destroyed the little black widget on the self-timer getting it off, but made a new one out of closed cell foam (Foamies) that stays in place without glue even, I just made it a little bigger than it needed to be.

In March it snowed one night in  Vitré (Brittany). I waited all the evening and night for the snow flakes to get bigger and to cover the cars and houses. How happy I was to go out at this right time…. 

After the T3 came the T3n, and like the T2 it’s not marked as such, you have to tell by the self-timer lever which is black instead of brushed steel, and the prism top which is flat instead of peaked. I don’t know what changes were made in the T3n besides some internal electrical redesign.

No visible corrosion in the chamber but a new battery does nothing. Meter problems (due to old batteries ) are a commmon problem in the T and T3 from what I understand, possibly more common in the T3 for some reason. And if this sounds familiar, there’s something you need to know about the T3: everything about this camera reflects a thoughtful redesign except for one major flaw — the battery compartment can only be removed from inside the camera. Know what you know and think about what that means for a moment. Then come along on my magical mystery tour of the guts of the camera with which I now share a passionate love/hate relationship…

Finishing up: Pliobond, as I’ve mentioned elsewhere, is great for regluing leather and leatherlike materials back in place. I dip a toothpick in the tube and then just rub the toothpick under the leather. This makes it easier to get the adhesive where I want it without getting too much on. Another quick note – I destroyed the little black widget on the self-timer getting it off, but made a new one out of closed cell foam (Foamies) that stays in place without glue even, I just made it a little bigger than it needed to be.

- Konica Autoreflex T Main Page


Konica Autoreflex T - Matt s Classic Cameras

Posted by 2018 article

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