Minolta Auto Meter Iiif
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Minolta Auto Meter Iiif - Part 1, size: 2.0 MB
Minolta Auto Meter Iiif Part 2
Minolta Auto Meter Iiif Part 3
Minolta Auto Meter Iiif
User reviews and opinions
|wcsadangsal||2:04am on Sunday, October 17th, 2010|
|I bought this scanner to scan the tons of negs that I have. I purchased the OpticFilm 72200i SE after doing some research following the return of a lesser expensive slide scanner.|
|ReelExterminator||1:58am on Saturday, September 11th, 2010|
|Good hardware that needs better MacOS software support The hardware is well designed and provides very good quality scans. aaxa p1 pico projector this is a great little projector , it is easy to set up. i like to play playstation with it and it goes on most flat surfaces. 3-D, clarity, micro/macro and overall usefulness I use a full frame Nikon camera that is sensitive to low light and can use an f/2.|
|Gillie2tat||6:39pm on Wednesday, September 8th, 2010|
|I got this scanner about 16 months ago. I was looking for a scanner with an automatic sheet feeder, at a reasonable price, and the choice was limited.|
|Amstaff||3:13am on Tuesday, September 7th, 2010|
|AWSOME!!, no other way to discribe this detaled and well thouht out product. Seemless install on WinXP with no problem. Well, The LiDe 80 is faster (USB 2.0) than the LiDe 30 (USB 1.1) that I used previously. It works better on Mac OS X now, too, i.e.|
|camelgrass||8:03am on Friday, August 20th, 2010|
|Is built lightly, not for abuse, but ran continuously for a several day project without any problems. I wanted a scanner for 35mm and 6x7 black and white negatives that did a better job than my Epson 4870. I've had this for about two weeks and have had no problems. I've scanned photos and doents, both have come out great.|
|Leith Jennings||10:18pm on Wednesday, July 21st, 2010|
|I did allot of research on this unit and from the very beginning, it had high grades in performance and design. Highly recommend this scanner, particularly because of Digital Ice software that enables one to scan older. This is my 2nd Epson photo scanner, and I am very pleased with both (1st was a 2400 Photo). I like the Digital ICE dust and scratch removal.|
|cmbower1||9:18am on Saturday, June 5th, 2010|
|Good camera for first time users. Simple to use and good pictures. "Short Lag Time","Bright LCD","Easy Setup","Comfortable Controls" Good camera for the casual user. Easy to use. "Comfortable Controls","Strong Construction","Bright LCD" "Long Lag Time"|
|RonG||11:53am on Thursday, April 29th, 2010|
|After a few years using first a Canonscan wit... After a few years using first a Canonscan with no ICE, and Epson 4990 with ICE, and now this machine I have experienced all levels of useage.|
|yientau||2:28pm on Friday, March 12th, 2010|
|Overall this scanner is more than I expected for use. It will handle everything I need in a scanner. The scanner is evetything that was said it was.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Robert Koch 78 Foss Mt. Rd. Porter, ME 04068 (207) 432-2702
July 1977- Present Many years of experience with all facets of photography and photography equipment, including, but not limited to the following: A) Calypso-photo; Nikonos I; Nikonos II; Nikonos III; Nikonos IV; Nikonos V B) Nikon: F2 with MD2 and MB1; FE2; FM; FA; FG; FTN; D70S C) Nikon: F3 with MD4; Tussey F3 underwater housing; D) Nikon: FE; Nikon FE Hugyfot underwater housing; E) Pentax 6X7 with Marine housing F) Pentax: MX; K1000; PZ1 G) Sinar F1 4X5 Lenses: A) Nikkor: 15 3.5; 24 2.8; 28 2.8; 35 2.0; 50 1.4; 50 1.8; 55 2.8; 105 2.8; 135 3.5; 300 4.5; 28-85 3.5-4.5; 24-120 VR 5.6; 43-86 3.5; 80-200 4.0; PK13; PB5; TC200; TC14A; Slide Copying Adaptor PS-4 B) Nikkor: U.W. 28 3.5; 35 2.5; 80 4.0; C) Pentax 6X7: 35 4.5; 45 4.0; 55 3.5; 75 4.5; 90 2.8; 105 2.4; 135 4.0; 200 4.0; 400 4.0; 600 4.0; 2X Rear Converter; K Adaptor; Auto Extension Tubes 1,2,3; Outer Tubes 1,2; Auto Bellows; Slide Copier; Rigid Magnifying Hood; TTL Penta Prism Finder D) Pentax 35mm: 24 3.5; 50 2.0; 28 3.5 E) Vivitar: series 1 100-500 5.6-8.0 macro; 90-230 4.5 F) Spiratone: mirror lens 300 5.6 G) Sigma: 18-50 2.8 H) Sea and Sea: U.W. 17 3.5 I) Aquatica: Aqualens
A) Nikon: SB16A; SB800 B) Sunpak: 622 Super with Filter Kit
C) Vivitar: 285 with Quantum Battery Pack D) Morris Popular AC Slave II Flashes UW: A) Subsea MK100; MK 150; MK225 B) Oceanic 2000; 2003 C) Sonic Research SR 2000 D) Ikelite MS, 150L Meters: A) Minolta Auto Meter IIIF B) Pentax Digital Spot Meter Tripods: A) Manfrotto B) Silk Filters: A) Cokin: Blue 80C; Linear Pola; Gradual B2; Pola; Warm 81A; Sepa; Spot Violet; Gradual P2; Rainbow 2; Double Exposure B) Hoya: Green XO; Color Spot Gray, Green, Yellow; Polarizer; Gel Filter Holder; 85B; Skylight 1B; 80A C) Vivitar: Halfchrome Orange, Green; 80B; ND6; 85B; Light Green No. 11 X 1; 82A; 81B; Red 25A; Close Up Lens 1,2,3 D) Tiffen: UV Protector; Haze 1; Softnet Diff 3B; Center Spot E) Coastar: Diffusion F) UGC: Diffusion G) Nikon: CC30R H) Kalt: FD-L Darkroom Equipment: A) Enlargers: Omega D5 XL; Omega B4; Beseler 45MXT, 23C; Beseler/Minolta Color Head
B) Enlarger Lenses: Schneider-Kreuznach Componon 80 5.6; 50 4.0; SchneiderKreuznach Componar 75 4.5; Nikon EL-Nikkor 50 2.8; Wollensak 75 4.5; Rodenstock Omegaron 50 3.5 C) Processing Equipment: Jobo ATL 2; Cibacrome Roll Processor D) Water Temp Controls: Delta 1 No. 800 E) Copy Stand: Kaiser Film: A) Kodak: B+W Plus X125, Tri X 400; Print RA100, RB200, RC400; Slide Elite Chrome ED200 B) Fuji: Print CN100, CA200, CH400, CZ800, NPC160, NPH400; Slide RVP50, RDP100, Provia F100 C) Ilford: B+W FP4, HP5, XP-2
A) Photographic: Ilfochrome Classic; RC Pearl; Deluxe Glossy B) Jet Print: Lumijet; Museum Parchment; Soft Suede; Gallery Gloss; Flaxem Weave; Classic Velour; Radiant White Rag; Canvas Cloth; International Brilliant Satin
Printers: Scanners: Software:
Epson C80 Minolta Dimage Scan Multi 16mm-6X9 A) Photosuite III Platinum Edition B) Adobe CS2
July 1977 May 1979 June 1979 January 1982 September 1982 January December 2005 N.A.U.I. Diver South Dade High School, Homestead, FL.- G.E.D. Graduate Miami Dade Community College - 5 Credits General Classes P.A.D.I. Underwater Photo P.A.D.I. Advanced Diver P.A.D.I. Equipment Specialist Dacor Equipment Technician; Sherwood Equipment Technician P.A.D.I. Night Diver; American Red Cross-First Aid Instructor Marine Archaeological Technician Mount Washington Valley Technical Center-Adobe Photoshop
September 1994-Present JC/ME - Photographic Adaptors / Owner-President - Photography, Sales, Inventing, Shipping, Marketing. Invented 35mm Conversion Kit for Pentax 6X7 Camera. April 2001 - March 2005 Lakeview NeuroRehabilitation Center,Inc., 244 Highwatch Rd., Effingham, NH. Unit Coordinator - Assist in the rehabilitation of Neurologically impaired individuals. 32 Hrs/Wk. Salary $9.50/hour. Supervisor - Darlene Waniel. Phone # 603-539-7451. May 1986- Feb. 1994 Quantum Resources, 9 Miles East Palm Dr., Florida City, Fl., (Turkey Point Nuclear Power Plant). Heavy Equipment Operator. 48 Hrs./Wk. Salary $15.50/hr. Supervisor Pete Hides. Phone # 305-451-9435.
Minolta X-700 X700 Test Review
by Ken Rockwell
Minolta X-700 INTRODUCTION This is Minolta's best mass market manual focus camera, ever. A testament to its lasting and good design, it was introduced in the early 1980s and was in continuous production until the beginning of 2001. I had a very new one with a serial number above 3,000,000, and I also bought an X-570 (it's brother) back in 1982.
It uses all of the Minolta manual focus lenses made since the 1960s, although you'll have better luck in program mode if you stick to the newest MD lenses. SPECIFICATIONS It has program and aperture-preferred automation modes. Manual mode only indicates the suggested shutter speed in the finder; you have to take your eye away from the finder to see what you've actually set. It weighs 17.5oz (520 g) Unlike amateur cameras like the $1,000 Nikon F100, the Minolta X-700 has a stainless steel lens mount. "MPS" on the front stands for "Minolta Program System," which was hot stuff when Program automation cameras were novel in 1985. Today it just means it has program mode, like every other camera. It has a cloth horizontal focal plane shutter. It runs on two S76 button cells. PERFORMANCE Metering includes most of the frame, only discounting a little along the top. I prefer more heavily center weighted meters like those in Nikons or the Canon AV-1. My meter was consistently off by about 2/3 of a stop, so I shot ISO 50 Fuji Velvia at EI 80. Once I set that, it was fine. The finder is very bright, brighter than my Nikons! Unlike the Nikons of the same era which outperform their low light specifications, the X-700 is poor for night photography below about EV1 since the meter and automation really do stop at about EV 1. Other cameras of the era would make and meter correct time exposures out to several minutes. The problem with the X-700 is
that there appears to be a bias dark current in the meter equivalent to about a light level reading about 1/4 second at EI 1600. Also bad for night photography on a tripod, one cannot use the self timer and the AE lock at the same time, since they are on the same switch. You have to shield any sources of light with your hand and release the shutter with a cable release and then get your hand out of the way fast. Otherwise you would have to keep the AEL button pressed by hand during the exposure, blurring your results. You can't get the AE to lock without holding the button. At least it has a real cable release socket, unlike most modern Canon and Nikon cameras. The AEL lock retains the same total exposure in A automation mode even if you change the aperture after you've pressed AEL. Unlike Nikon and Mamiya, where you can easily set exposure compensation by pressing AEL and then changing the aperture, doing this on the X-700 gets you no change in exposure. This means you need to set exposure either by pointing the camera in a different direction and using the AEL button, or using the typically clumsy compensation dial. It indicates LOW BATTERY by turning off the LEDs in the finder, even though the camera continues to work. Nikons don't have this feature; they just stop working. The X-700 indicates low battery sooner than the Nikons turn off, meaning that batteries that are low in the X-700 may still work OK in the Nikons. I bought an X-570 brand new in the early 1980s because I could not afford the exotic X-700. The X-570, almost identical to the X-700, often indicated low batteries when the temperature dropped below about 55F. My Minolta Autometer IIIF also turned off before the batteries really were dead, even in nice weather. Living now in La Jolla where every day is like the first day of spring I will have no idea how the X-700 works in the cold, thank God. I usually prefer Program mode on Nikons, but don't like the X-700's program mode simply because it's programmed differently that I'd normally set things. Its program is slanted towards fast shutter
speeds and large apertures. Therefore I usually use Aperture priority mode instead. Minolta suggests the newer MD lenses for the X-700's program mode. Program mode works fine with the one 50mm f/1.4 MC lens I have. MC are an older series of lenses. Minolta cautions that you may get some screwy exposures with the MC lenses, so try it first.
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