The Spectator Flash 120 box camera was manufactured by the Pho-tak Corporation in circa 1950. It was constructed of all metal with a decorative faceplate. It featured a built-in optical view finder, safety lock on back, a carrying handle and built-in synchronization for flash. The camera took eight, 2 1/4 x 3 1/4 inch exposures on standard no. 120, color or black and white roll film. It was fitted with a 110mm Zellar fixed focus meniscus lens and a rotary time and instantaneous shutter, plus bulb. A few variations of this camera were made, including an all metal version, an artificial black leather covered version and a gray with artificial leather front. The Spectator Flash 120 box camera was originally priced at $7.95. CLICK HERE for a list of Pho-tak Cameras. Historic Camera Value and Rating - Estimating Overall Worth (about)
High performance flash column which delivers superior sample purity through the use of fine spherical silica gel (20-40 µm particle size). Equipped with RFID technology, allowing Teledyne ISCO CombiFlash systems with RFID to automatically detect the column type and size.
Charles Miller: Let's say we've got up to 120 volts. We have several things to again to discuss: What is the shock hazard What is the arc flash hazard The limited approach boundary is three and a half feet. The restricted approach boundary is avoiding contact, don't touch it. So, there's really no distance away from it like it would be for a 208 volt.
We don't get 120 volts by measuring phase to phase. We get 120 volts by measuring phase to ground. But there is a footnote that references us to that row. Once we go over, if we're going to be 208 up to 750 volts, the limited approach boundary is still three and a half feet. But, the restricted approach boundary is one foot. We also have in the arc flash table, it talks about that if it's only 120 volts, then you're going to have to do a risk assessment to make sure there are no other underlying problems. But otherwise, there is a section in the top of the arc flash table for task about the third one down or so that lets us know, if it's only 120 volts then there is no arc flash hazard. You don't have to wear arc-rated PPE.
This review will cover the Kodak Brownie Hawkeye flash model from the 1950s. Kodak made this style Hawkeye camera without flash compatibility from 1949-1951. The flash compatible units were produced from 1950-1961, and were sold by themselves, or in an \"outfit\" which included a flash unit, film, batteries, bulbs and of course the camera.
Date of manufacture; 1949-61, with minor modifications over the years such as metal to plastic winding knob, placement of opening lever from R/S to L/S, addition of viewfinder guide lines and flash attachment option (flash model).
Features; Long or \"B\" (bulb) exposures made by pulling up the left button---as you hold the camera, see photos below. Flash attachment for use with Kodak proprietary flash units, and a bright 1.1\" or 27mm diagonal waist-level viewfinder.
Kodak changed the markings for long exposure from a simple black \"B\" on the inside of the flush mounted button, to the word \"LONG\" written on the front of the button. I can't see where this would clear up any misunderstanding, what would long mean A telephoto shot etc. Also notice the rivets for holding the flash connections on the older model. The newer model uses self-setting inserts.
This No. 177 E outfit has the smaller flasholder for use with smaller, less expensive M-2 bulbs, as opposed to the larger No. 5 or No. 25 bulbs. Note; the more expensive No. 177 L outfit came with the larger flasholder, with two \"C\" batteries, two rolls of film, and eight No. 5 or No. 25 flash bulbs. There are more \"outfits\" than I've listed here, but the two mentioned are what I have, so I can confirm what they came with.
Check out all the goodies in what I believe to be an all original unmolested outfit from about 1959-60. You get the Hawkeye camera body, with \"corner markers\" in the brilliant viewfinder (on this particular version), Kodacolor color negative film, exp date Oct 1960, two AA photo flash batteries, the Kodalite midget flasholder with adapter for M-2 bulbs, and six Sylvania blue-dot M2 bulbs.
This is the No. 775 \"pocket flash\" type B-1 that uses two AA batteries. It's really small enough to fit in your pocket. It takes M-2, No. 5 or No. 25 bulbs and has a dial exposure calculator on the back. There's another variation of this flash, but it uses a generator instead of batteries, see below.
If you don't want to bother with using batteries, get the Kodak generator flasholder, No. 772. This one is a type 2, which uses a shoe bracket and cord. Get a type 1 for mounting on the Hawkeye. The directions say a three quarter spin is enough to fire the flash bulb. It also sports a built-in, pull-out flash guard for waist level finders, which will keep glass particles out of your eyes in case a bulb explodes. The price sticker says $14.95, from Hatton and Enright, pretty expensive back in the day, and about the same price as the whole camera \"outfit.\"
OSHA is now citing and fining employers for failure to protect employees from the dangers of arc flash. For guidelines on best practices for protecting employees, OSHA refers employers to the NFPA 70E standard, \"Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace.\" NFPA 70E instructs employers to conduct an arc flash analysis to determine the amount of thermal energy that could be generated in an arc flash incident. The information is then used to define a flash protection boundary around the potential source, and to determine the level of flame-resistant apparel and other personal protection equipment required when employees cross the boundary while they work on or near exposed live parts. In addition, the National Electric Code (known as NFPA 70, which is different than NFPA 70E) added a requirement in 2002 mandating that potential arc flash hazards be labeled to warn of the hazard. The requirement, covered under Article 110.16, was updated and expanded in the 2005 version of the NEC.
Obviously, one goal of any employer is to reduce the hazards to their employees. With regards to arc flash, there are three key factors that determine the intensity, and therefore the hazard, of an arc flash on personnel. These factors are: a) the quantity of fault current available in a system, b) the time until an arc flash is cleared, and c) the distance an individual is from an arc. Various design and equipment configuration choices can be made to affect these factors and in turn reduce the arc flash hazard.
There are many methods of protecting personnel from arc flash hazards. This can include personnel wearing arc flash PPE or modifying the design and configuration of electrical equipment. The most effective way to protect personnel who are working on exposed conductors is to de-energize circuits if this is possible.
As the name implies, there are two terminals on the top of the camera for the connection of a flash unit. The flash unit recommended is the Anscoflash Type III. There is a fairly limited range over which the flash will give acceptable pictures.
The Spartus \"120\" Flash Camera is a simple molded-plastic box camera from Herold Products Co., successor to Spartus Camera Corp, offered circa 1953. It is designed for 66 cm exposures on (unsurprisingly) 120 film, and has dual sockets offering flash sync for the reflector flashbulb unit provided. Examples have been seen named simply Spartus \"120\" on a plainer metal faceplate (despite having the same flash connection and \"Herold Products\" name molding inside the film compartment). Other name variants such as Sunbeam \"120\" are known.
The Black Flash series has become the industry standard for flash curing inks on textiles and other substrates due to its efficiency and reliability. Black Flash dryers include a 10 foot power cord, an on/off switch with power indicator light, and rolling casters for easy mobility. BBC Black Flash dryers come with three different stand options. The first is a standard 5 leg stand, the second is the same stand with a precise height adjustment crank mechanism, and the third is a low profile, space saving stand with two shorter rear legs to help prevent tripping hazards. Made to last, the BBC Black Flash Dryer is built to be your all-purpose flash dryer for many years.
The Flash power120 is battery support unit that delivers high performance within a compact sized high-quality design. The device is commonly used in repair workshops, car garages/auto electricians & vehicle dealerships to charge a vehicle battery or to supply a constant and reliable voltage for ECU reprogramming/flashing, and other vehicle fault diagnosis functions.
Hi, I just got another Holga. The CFN. I have tried putting two sets of batteries in and I can't get the flash to work. I have the cloudy/flash setting on but nothing seems to work. Has anyone ever had this happen6:14AM, 27 August 2007 PDT(permalink)
I have the same model and it can be a project to get them to sit just right and stay in place. Leave the back off and flip the switch for the flash. If it's a matter of positioning,then you should be able to move the batteries around and eventually hear the flash charge up when the batteries are in place. Once you get them there, I recommend that you tape them down with some good electrical tape--though I have gotten some cool effects when the batteries have popped out and pushed on the film. Kind of creates a really cool distorted effect. I hope that helps!ages ago(permalink)
At least yours is new and u can take it back- mine just stoped! 2 weeks ago- i have tried everything- now im looking at the model with an external flash so i dont get the same problem again!I am hoping that my external flash will work better than the attatched one.ages ago(permalink) 59ce067264