Yashica Electro 35 GTN
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Yashica Electro 35 GTN, size: 1.4 MB
Yashica Electro 35 GTN
User reviews and opinions
|Xeon||2:30pm on Monday, October 4th, 2010|
|Unit works wonderfully, very comprehensive and meaningful learning curve to a neophyte in GPS. Perhaps should have started with a simpler unit. Nice way to mount GPS on bike I had been rigging up my Garmin 96c to use on my bicycle. I spotted this mount online and figured to give it a try.|
|jgperrin||2:30am on Wednesday, September 22nd, 2010|
|Buy a 2GB microSD card and the maps software with it. Then you can just load all the maps to the card and be done with it. Overall i am extremely satisfied with it. A garmin fan for now on! great product!|
|email@example.com||3:45pm on Tuesday, September 7th, 2010|
|Highly accurate, loads of bells and whistles no way to determine SD memory used (that I have found) very intuitve, bright crisp display night or day can be pricey, shop around, more features than most will use|
|tbloxham||11:13pm on Thursday, August 12th, 2010|
|Even works with my motorycle gloves on! Acquires Satellites Quickly","Compact","Easy Menus","Easy To Read","Easy To Set Up","Reliable Performance". We use this product in the jungle of Peru (south America) and help us to find the way home and save our life most of the time.|
|vnooo||9:32am on Friday, May 7th, 2010|
|My wife purchased the GPSMAP 76cSx for me. We had no problems w/ ordering or shipping. The unit arrived in excellent condition. the GPS unit is great. I searched a long time and found that Tiger GPS had the best price. It is a fun toy!|
|ajshah33||9:59pm on Friday, April 30th, 2010|
|"This is the best nav device I have ever used! This has the same screen, antenna and guts as the Garmin 60Csx, but floats on water and is cheaper. "The Garmin 76cx and 76csx are very nice handheld GPS receivers with a number of good features. "I love this thing. I use it for geocaching and its great.|
|aglio||12:23pm on Thursday, April 29th, 2010|
|Very, very, very good. Very good for my needs, all round use auto, boat, foot. You have to campout with it to undrestand it.|
|bera||6:13am on Saturday, April 17th, 2010|
|I never really got the hang of thi unit until it failed. I was on a kakak trip and noticed the battary compartment was very hot. Water had entered.|
|OverSeer||11:19pm on Sunday, March 14th, 2010|
|Business trip Acquires Satellites Quickly","Compact","Easy Menus","Easy To Read","Easy To Set Up","Reliable Performance","Simple Controls|
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.
35mm YASHICA ELECTRO RANGE-FINDER MANUAL
This Document was Updated on January 2, 2005 This Update adds Support to Questions Most Frequently Asked Since the Last Revision Entire Contents by Joe Marcel Wolff All Rights Reserved. Copies May be Printed Out for Personal Use
Page 1 of 1
KEY STEPS FOR AUTOMATIC PHOTOGRAPHY WITH THE G SERIES
1. Load and Check Battery 2. Unlock Shutter Release Button 3. Load Film 4. Set ASA Film Speed 5. Set Camera for Automatic Operation 6. Select Appropriate Exposure Symbol 7. Focus 8. Control Exposure -- using Over - Under Lamps.SHOOT!
Page 2 of 2
BATTERY LOADING AND CHECKING 1. Unscrew the Battery Compartment Cover with the edge of a coin. 2. Mercury battery sales are prohibited. Therefore use of the Yashica Guy Pro Battery Adapter is suggested to replace the original types Mallory TR 164, Eveready E164 or discontinued Duracell PX 32 Alkaline battery. 3. When the camera will not be in use for a while, be sure to remove the battery and store it in a dry cool place, to avoid a battery leak that could ruin your camera. 4. Check battery before picture-taking. Press Battery Check Button. If the green light comes on in the Film Exposure Counter, the battery power is sufficient. If not, the battery should be replaced. FILM LOADING (Always load in subdued light) 1. Pull out Film Rewind Knob, and Back Cover will pop open. The Film Exposure Counter is automatically set at "S" (Start). 2. Place a 35mm film cassette into film chamber and push down the Film Rewind Knob. 3. Insert film leader into Take-up Spool and advance film with the Film Advance Lever, making sure the perforations properly engage the sprocket teeth. Close Back Cover. 4. Gently wind the film rewind crank-handle on Film Rewind Knob, until a slight resistance is felt, to remove film slack. 5. Advance film, then press shutter Release Button, and repeat until the figure "1" appears in the Film Exposure Counter. 6. Make sure the film is properly loaded. As you advance the film, the Film Rewind Knob should rotate counter-clockwise. ASA FILM SPEED SETTING Align the mark on the ASA Film Speed Index Setting Ring with the ASA / ISO rating of the film in use. The Film rating is shown on the box or the instructions that come with the film. (DIN film speed rating conversion table is given inside the camera). SHUTTER RELEASE BUTTON To lock the Shutter Release Button, align the mark on the Shutter Release LOCK with the letter "L". To unlock, give Lock turn clockwise. When camera is not in use, the shutter should not be left cocked, and the Shutter Release Lock should be in the locked position.
Page 3 of 3
AUTOMATIC OPERATION For automatic operation, set the Exposure Control Ring to AUTO position. (With the use of exclusive Lens Shade provided with the GT model, the Exposure Control Ring will lock at the AUTO position.) EXPOSURE SYMBOLS Select the appropriate Exposure Symbol and set it opposite the mark by turning the Aperture Ring. SUN or CLOUD symbol - for outdoor photography. WINDOW symbol - for indoor and night photography. This should bring you close to the correct exposure with 100 ASA / ISO film. Use the Over - Under lamps to zero in. FOCUSING 1. Sight through the Viewfinder and turn the Focusing Ring until the two images in the center focusing area form one clear image. 2. Compose picture within the bright frame that, during focusing, in particular at short distances, moves diagonally for automatic parallax correction.
EXPOSURE CONTROL 1. The RED and YELLOW warning arrows in the Viewfinder and on the camera top are actuated when the Film Advance Lever is wound and the Shutter Release Button is pressed in half way. Practice this without film in the camera. 2. The absence of both arrows signifies hand-held photography is possible. All you need do for a perfect picture is FOCUS and PRESS the Shutter Release Button down all the way. The appearance of the RED arrow ( when the Shutter Release Button is half - pressed ) signifies too much light. Turn the aperture Ring in the direction of the arrow until it disappears. If it fails to disappear, a neutral density filter should be used and the ASA Film speed Setting Ring reset accordingly. If the original setting was ASA 100, reset to ASA 25 when an ND4 Neutral Density filter is used. With The MG-1 and the GL models, do not reset the ASA. The Electronic Exposure
Page 4 of 4
Control [EEC] in the lens mount will correct for this because it "sees" through the filter in place. 3. The chart below is a convenient guide to resetting the ASA Index on your camera to compensate for the filter in use. Guide numbers that are shown on the film package are now generally displayed as ISO numbers. These are identical to the earlier ASA rating Index. Convert ASA / ISO Index to FILTER FACTOR ASA Colour or Neutral Density Filter Factor 184.108.40.206 2
3 2.5 1.6
Yashica Guy has rounded off results to the nearest ASA setting
Page 5 of 5
EXPOSURE INDICATORS The appearance of the YELLOW arrow signifies too little light for hand-held photography, since the exposure speed will be slower than 1/30 second. Turn the Aperture Ring in the direction of the arrow until it disappears. If it fails to disappear, use a tripod. (Yashica convertible Grip/Tripod ST-7 is handy to lean up against a wall or post for support ). Whether the YELLOW arrow disappears or not, the precise exposure speed will be determined and set automatically to a maximum of 30 seconds. CONTROL OF SHUTTER SPEED The Electro Exposure control system is of the Aperture Priority type. You select the lens opening and it sets the shutter speed for the correct exposure. This normally works out very well You can however overcome this and control the shutter speed, for sporting events for example. When you understand the relationship between the aperture stops and the percentage of light between them, it actually becomes quite simple to select the shutter speed best suited for your shots. Each stop on the lens barrel, namely, 16 - 11 - 8 - 5.6 - 4 - 2.8 - 2 - 1.4 represents a 100% change from the adjoining setting. As the numbers get larger, the amount of light transmitted by the lens becomes LESS, because this number is NOT the size of the lens opening but is the ratio of the size of the lens opening [aperture] to the focal length of the lens. With this in mind, it is not difficult to follow the procedure. In daylight photography, set the lens opening to maximum for the sake of simplicity. This is 1.7 on the 'G' series. Now slowly press the shutter release button until you see the red over exposure lamp. Then adjust the lens opening until both the red and yellow lamps are out. At this point your camera is set for the correct exposure with the shutter set at 1/500th sec. If you wish to cut the shutter speed in half to 1/250th second for the sake of greater depth of focus, move the indicated lens opening on the barrel to the next 100% smaller aperture setting. For example if the lamp went out at 5.6, decrease the lens opening by 100% to 8.0 Obviously you can move from one mid point to the next. To obtain an exposure of 1/125th second, you would move the lens by two increments to 11. Try this without film in the camera to get the hang of it.
Page 6 of 6
It is also possible to use an Exposure Meter to determine the correct Aperture to get the Shutter Speed that you would like the camera to use. Just set the Exposure Meters selected Aperture for that speed on the camera, and the Electro Shutter will automatically match the correct Shutter Speed. Use of an Incident Light meter is highly desirable.
FILM UNLOADING (ALWAYS UNLOAD IN SUBDUED LIGHT) 1. After the last exposure, DO NOT try to advance the film further as it may tear or come loose, making it impossible to rewind the film into the cassette. 2. Before removing it from the camera, the film should be rewound into its cassette. Press the Film Rewind Release Button on the bottom plate of the camera. If you fail to do this, you may tear the film perforations or even damage the camera mechanism. 3. Unfold the crank handle on the Film Rewind Knob and very slowly turn it in the direction of the arrow until a slight resistance is felt. Continue slowly winding until you feel it turning freely. Caution. If you wind too quickly under conditions of low humidity, you may cause static-electricity to discharge onto your film, resulting in light streaks on the negative. Gently allow the rewind handle to turn as the film may unwind itself within the cassette. If the film turns too quickly, static marks will fog and ruin your negatives. 4. Open the Back Cover, remove the cassette and send for processing.
DEPTH OF FIELD 1. Depth of field is the area in front and behind the subject on which the camera is focused. within which all objects also appear acceptably sharp in the picture. It varies with the aperture and is more extensive. a. When the lens is stopped down b. When the camera is focused on a distant subject c. In the background rather than the foreground 2. The depth of field can be determined by reference to the depth-of-field scale on the lens barrel. With the camera focused on 2 meters and an aperture of f/16, the depth of field will be from 1.4 to 3.8 meters, i.e. the range enclosed by the number 16 on both sides of the red index mark.
Page 7 of 7
SELF-TIMER 1. If you want to include yourself in the picture, use the Self-Timer and proceed as follows: a. Advance the film b. Move Self-Timer Lever down all the way in the direction of the arrow c. Press Shutter Release Button and the shutter will click about 8 seconds later. B SETTING Since the shutter will operate automatically for long time exposures, B setting [ Bulb ] is used only very occasionally, mainly for special effects. At B setting the shutter will remain open for as long as the Shutter Release Button is kept depressed. This function requires a battery in the camera. 1. Align the B symbol on the Exposure Control Ring with the red triangular mark. 2. The use of a tripod and cable release is essential.
Page 8 of 8
FLASH EXPOSURE To stop movement in dim light, use flash. The Electro G's require that the camera battery be installed to trigger flash exposures. Mount a Strobe Flash Gun in the Accessory Shoe and connect the synchro cord to the Flash Sync. [PC] Terminal. The GSN / GTN and GL have both a Hot Shoe and PC terminal. Flashbulbs can be used when the indicator on the lens is set at the lightening bolt symbol. Some models have an M & X selector. X is for Strobe [Electronic Flash]. All these models in the G group will synch Strobe in the AUTO setting at all but the highest shutter speeds for outdoor fill light. If you plan to use a strobe flash with the Electro 35, G or GS that does not have a hot shoe, you need to place insulation tape on the base of the shoe to prevent the flash from shorting out. If you do not follow this, a charged flash will fire as soon as it is installed, or simply drain it's batteries when switched on after it is installed. The use of one of the older strobe flash units without a hot shoe contact will avoid this problem as well as the use of a Flash Bracket [highly recommended]. If you still have flashbulbs and want to have some fun, align the Flash Symbol on the exposure Control Ring with the red triangular mark. The shutter speed is automatically set at 1/30 sec. [ M type, flash-bulb synch ]. Focus the camera and divide the guide number of the strobe flash or flash bulb by the flash-to-subject distance. The figure thus obtained should be set by turning the Aperture Ring. Example: ASA 100 film - guide number 84 - divide by distance (15 ft.) equals f/5.6 aperture. NOTE: The guide number differs with ASA film speeds.
Page 9 of 9
FOR BETTER PICTURES 1. For better color pictures, shoot in soft, diffused light. 2. When shooting by available light indoors, be aware that the colour of nearby objects or walls, will be reflected onto the subject. This can result in undesirable colour tints that cannot be compensated for in printing. Also pay attention to your clothing that can reflect colour particularly while shooting close-ups. 3. When the YELLOW arrow in ON, use a tripod (also with B and Self-Timer). 4. When the main subject is the point of interest, use the largest aperture suited for the prevailing light. If a greater depth of field is required, stop down the aperture as necessary. 5. When it is necessary to stop action in outdoor photography, turn the Aperture Ring to where the RED arrow just disappears. At this point, the shutter is about 1/500 sec. 6. When photographing spot-lighted subjects or against light, reset the ASA Film Speed Index Setting Ring. Example with ASA 100 film: ' Strong spot-lighted subject - reset to ASA 200-400. ' Against light - reset to ASA 50 or 25. ' The use of a Neutral Density [ND] or Polarizing filter when shooting in blazing sunlight, snow or beach scenes is recommended. Reset the ASA Film Speed Index Setting Ring according to filter factor, unless you are using one of the models that have the Exposure sensor within the lens mount. e.g. MG-1, GL. For night photography, WITHOUT FLASH, set the Exposure Control Ring at the AUTO position and the Aperture Ring at the INDOORS (window) symbol. In all cases, the shutter speed will be determined and set AUTOMATICALLY. However, when shooting with the YELLOW arrow on, use a tripod.
Page 10 of 10
LENS SHADE The lens shade serves to ward off flare on the lens. Its use is always recommended for better results. It is the single most valuable camera accessory. FILTER Filters are handy for special photographic effects. Many kinds of 55mm screw-in type filters are available for colour and B&W film. AUTO-UP LENS Auto-Up Lenses are available designed for the Yashica ELECTRO 35 G, GT, GS , GSN and GTN, and some earlier models. It enables photography of subjects between the distance of 80cm (32 inches) and 45cm (18 inches).
GRIP/TRIPOD ST-7 or SIMILAR.
This is a must for sharper, clearer pictures under any condition. It is essential for night photography, time exposure, self-portraits, etc. to prevent camera shake. AUXILIARY LENS SET The Auxiliary Lens Set consists of an auxiliary telephoto lens that extends the focal length of the camera lens to 58.4mm and an auxiliary wide angle lens which reduces the focal length of the camera lens to 37.7mm. To make picture composition easier and more accurate, an exclusive viewfinder is supplied to serve both lenses. Be sure to read the limitations and instructions required in order to use these lenses on the Yashica Guy web site, before deciding to purchase this item. These lenses function within a limited aperture range and require that the distance as indicated by the rangefinder, be recalculated.
Page 11 of 11
CARE OF YOUR CAMERA
1. Keep both the inside and outside of your camera clean. Use a soft, clean cloth. 2. To clean the lens, first blow away any dust or grit, then clean with a lens brush or soft, clean lint-less cloth. 3. Avoid storing the camera with the shutter charged. 4. Do not leave the camera in the glove compartment or trunk of a car, or in direct sunlight, as heat may affect the film, battery, light seals, etc. 5. When the camera is not in use for a long period of time, remove the battery and store in a cool, dry place. It is advisable to carry a spare battery. 6. Do not dismantle the camera or the lens for cleaning. 7. Do not store the camera in its leather carrying case. This may trap moisture and lead to the eventual penetration of microscopic flaws in the chrome plating. Specks of green oxide from the brass below could come to the surface and permanently damage the cosmetics of your camera. This is most important in coastal locations that have salt air.
Page 12 of 12
Apply only to G, GS, GSN. Download data on other models from the Yashica Guy site.
Lens: COLOR-YASHINON DX f/1.7 45mm; 6 elements in 4 groups, stops down to f/16. Shutter: Electronic shutter with an infinite range of speeds from l/500 sec. to 30 seconds; B setting; built-in self-timer; M and X sync; shutter release lock; automatic setting. Focusing: Coupled range/viewfinder focusing; 0.8 meter (26) to infinity; bright frame with automatic parallax compensation. Exposure Control: Solid-state Electronic Brain controls the electronic shutter according to light intensity measured by the CdS sensor; precise shutter speed for correct exposure in any light is determined and set AUTOMATICALLY; exposure symbols for easy selection of aperture, arrows warn against over exposure and signal slow shutter speed and advisability of using a tripod; ASA / ISO range varies with model from 25 to 1000. Original power source - Mercury 5.6 V Mallory TR164, Eveready E164. An Alkaline / Lithium battery type converter is available from Yashica Guy. Other Features: ' Single-stroke film advance lever charges shutter, sets electronic exposure control to standby condition, registers count of exposed frames and prevents double exposure, automatic resetting exposure counter; ' Fold-away crank-handle for rapid film rewind; ' Multi-slot take-up spool for easy film loading; battery checker incorporated in the exposure counter window. ' Lens Shade: 57mm slip-on type. ' Filters: 55mm screw-in type. ' Dimensions: Approx Metric: Length 142mm, Width 33mm, Height from base to top of shutter release 86mm, width from front of lens ring at INF to Test Switch frame 78mm. ' Dimensions as above Imperial: L 55/8, W 11/4, H 311/32, front of lens to back 31/16. Weight: 750 grams (1.65 lbs).
Model Number 107MP 108MP 109MP 200AF 230AF 230AF Super 270AF Super 300AF 35CCN 35MC 35ME 35MES 35MF 35MFS Acclaim Acclaim 100 Acclaim AF Acclaim Zoom 200 Acclaim Zoom 300 AF-Mini Atoron Electro Atoron Atoron Flash Autofocus 110 Autofocus Motor Autofocus MS-20DX Autofocus S AW-Mini Dental Eye II Diary Electro 35 Electro 35 FC Electro 35 CC Electro 35 GL Electro AX Electro GSN Battery Type Four AAA Four AAA Four AAA One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One PX28A One PX28A
Model Number J Mini J Mini Super J-4 J-5 J-7 LAF Lynx 14 Lynx 14 E Lynx 5000 Lynx 5000E Mat 124 Mat 124G ME 1000 M-5 ME-1 MF MF-2 MF-2S MF3 Autofocus MG-1 Micro Elite AF Micro Finesse Microtec Zoom
Battery Type Two AA Two AA One PX625A One PX625A One PX625A One 2CR5 One PX625A Two PX640A One PX625A Two PX640A One PX625A One PX625A One 2CR5 One PX28A / A544 One PX76A / CR44 One PX76A / CR 44 Two AA Two AA Two AA One PX32A Two AA One CR123A One CR123A One CR123A One CR123A One CR123A One PX625A One CR123A Two AA Two AA Two AA Two AA Two AA Two AA One PX625A One 2CR5
One PX76A / CR44 One PX76A / CR44 One PX76A / CR44 One PX76A / CR44 One CR2 One CR2 One CR2 One CR2 One CR123A One CR123A One PX28A Battery not required Eveready 15V Y10 Two AA Two AA Two AA Two AA One CR123A One 2CR5 Two AA One PX32A One PX640A One PX28A / A544 One PX32A One PX32A One PX32A
Microtec Zoom 120 Microtec Zoom 70 Microtec Zoom 90 Minister D / 700 Minitec Super Motor II Ninja Star Ninja Star II Partner Partner AF Partner AFD Penta J-3 Samurai
Electro GTN Expression AF Expression AF Plus
One PX32A Two AA Two AA
Samurai X3.0 Samurai X4.0 Samurai ZL Samurai ZR Sensation Sensation Plus T2 T3 T3 Super T4 T4 Super TAF TL Electro TL Electro X Twintec Y-12 Y-24 Zoomtec 105 Zoomtec 60 Zoomtec 70 Zoomtec 80 Zoomtec 90 Zoomtec 90 Super Zoomtec Mini
One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 Two AA Two AA One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One CR123A One CR123A Two AA Two PX640A One PX28A / A544 One CR123A One PX625A One PX625A One 2CR5 Two AA One 2CR5 One DL223A One 2CR5 One 2CR5 One CR123A
Expression Focus Free Two AA EZ Matic Electronic EZ Zoom 70 EZ Zoom 90 EZS Zoom 70 FFT FR FR1 FR2 FX-D FX-1 FX-2 FX-3 FX-3 Super FX-3 Super 2000 FX-103 GL/GT Imagination Micro AF Impression Impression Plus One PX28A One 2CR5 One 2CR5 Two AA One PX76A / 675A One PX28A / A544 One PX28A / A544 One PX28A / A544 Two LR44 / CR44 One PX28A / A544 One PX76A / CR44 Two LR44 / CR44 Two LR44 / CR44 Two LR44 / CR44 Two LR44 / CR44 One PX28A One CR123A Two AA Two AA
These are interchangeable: LR44 / CR44 / PX76A / A76 / 357A / 675A This group are also similar & available in Alkaline & Lithium: PX28A / A544 / 4LR44 This chart supersedes the manufacturers list. Missing data and typos have been corrected. PDF version by Joe M. Wolff, updated April 2007
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