POLAROID 600 NA 80'S STYLE SQUARE CAMERA
- Accepts 600-Type Instant Film
- Single-Element 106mm f/14- f/42 Lens
- Focus Range: 4' - Infinity
- Shutter Speed Range: 1/3-1/200th Second
- Built-In Automatic Electronic Flash
- Powered by Battery Included with Film
- Fitted with Impossible Frog Tongue
|Flash Range||2.0 to 10.0' / 0.6 to 3.0 m|
|Focusing Range||4.0' / 1.2 m|
|Shutter Speed||1/3 to 1/200 Sec|
|Aperture||f/14 to 42|
|Warranty||1 Year Manufacturer|
|Battery||1 x Film Battery Pack|
In the 1980s, the world was going crazy for the future, from science-fiction movies to electronic synthesizers. With its sharp, boxy design, Polaroid's 600 system fit right in, turning instant analog photography into an icon of popular culture. The '80s editions of the Polaroid 600 come in a range of different designs with a number of features, but every single one is a twentieth-century classic.
Round out your collection of vintage cameras with the black Polaroid 600 Square Instant Camera carefully refurbished by Impossible. The Polaroid 600 Square accepts 600-type instant film that is made for both Polaroid cameras and the Impossible Instant Lab. The 600 Square has a single-element 106mm lens that is capable of focusing as close as 4' away, suitable for both indoor and outdoor use. The shutter speed spans a range between 1/3-1/200th second with a wide aperture range of f/14-f/42 to ensure capturing the image you want in a variety of lighting situations.
Each pack of instant film contains a built-in, single use battery to power both the camera and flash. Polaroid's original built-in Thyristor flash system was designed to be used indoors and outdoors. This system allows for smart energy use and quick recharge times at less than a second. The flash will automatically recharge when you load film into the camera, press the shutter halfway down, take a picture, or open the camera. This refurbished model is fitted with a new Frog Tongue from Impossible, which ensures consistent and accurate developing after each shot by shielding the film from light when it is expelled from the camera.