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Nishika N8000 SN: 9351299
Nishika Carrying Bag
The Nishika N8000 was a clone of earlier, similar Nimslo cameras. Introduced in 1989 by the Nevada-based Nishika company, the N8000 features four 30mm lenses set in a row.
When the camera is fired, each lens simultaneously exposes a half-frame image (so all four images use up two full frames worth of film). These four images may then be developed and printed using a special lenticular printing process, creating a print that can be tilted back and forth, creating the appearance of depth. While lenticular printing is still available today, it is difficult to find and most of these cameras are used to make digital GIF images.
The camera itself has basic controls. Shutter control is fixed at 1/60th of a second. There are three aperture controls: f/8, f/11, and f/19. Focus is fixed for infinity. The camera is cheaply built, including much hollow space inside the body of the camera, leading it to be larger than necessary. The camera uses an internal weight to make it seem heavier and heftier. The camera has a hot shoe, but two of the contacts are purely cosmetic to give the appearance of greater flash capabilities than what the camera actually has. The camera uses two AA batteries but these only power an indicator light that warns the user when to turn on the flash.
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