Thanks for the most awesome compliment.
Just one peek at the Leica M9 in the photo below is enough to make any photographer without equipment insurance think twice…
Bang one drop and there it is an $8000 + paperweight. Even a lucky cat was no help to it.
A complete write off sadly.
There are a couple of really good companies who specialise in camera insurance we can recommend both of them.
Many of our customers know we have a rather large and rapidly expanding old film camera collection which has become our pride and joy.
Last week a customer donated his complete Czechoslovakian TLR camera collection which has every model made pre Meopta and post Meopta ( except for the very first model). Awesome thanks Mark they are proudly on display now.
Got an old classic camera you don’t want gathering dust then donate it to us let us know what you have and if we don’t have it in our collection we will even pay the postage !
Sirui tripods have been getting great reviews across the web. The best selling travel tripod the T-025 is tested in depth on the Pentax Forum here T-025X Review.
At just under 800 grams this is the go to travel tripod for the smaller camera set!
DP REVIEW gives the SIRUI T 2005X the heads up as best in class for an Alloy travel tripod, though we much prefer the carbon version the T-2205X due to its light weight and sexy feel.
The next model up in the Sirui tripods is the T-2205X and T-2204X which are good enough for a DSR and longer lens setup for serious photography while travelling.
The factory and HQ was pretty cool to see!
Sirui products are available at our online store open 24/7 Mainlinephoto.
Voigtländer has announced a highly anticipated and improved 25mm 0.95 MFT lens expected to land in March.
With tack-sharp optics and that solid brass “Leica” feel, this lens just got much better for those wishing to use it for serious videography work. Here’s a photo I took last year with the first model and my Olympus OM-D.
Want one? Own a 25mm already and have a photo you’re proud of? Tell us about it below!
82 years is a long time for anything to run for, let alone a very precise instrument such as this. Granted, there have been signs of a qualified technician servicing this but as far as we can tell, all the visible parts are original. You can see how the once white ink has corroded (or more likely, allowed for corrosive elements to come in contact with) the glossy black finish to leave an interesting scarring effect. All the speeds are dead on still (probably thanks to the CLA it’s had somewhere along the line) and the wind on is still smooth.
Very cool! It’s clearly seen some careful and consistent use which is in my opinion the only practical way to ensure a long life for your vintage gear.
Tell us about your oldest camera below!